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Full text of "Kansas State collegian"

Today's Collegian will be the only issue 
this week 

There will not be a Tuesday Collegian 
due to a low volume of advertising and 
short supplies of newsprint. 

The Collegian will be published 
through dead week; the last edition of the 
fall term will be the Friday, Dec. 12 

issue 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Monday 

November 24, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol. 87, No, 65 



Alarm failure in fire may have been a 'blessing' 



LAS VEGAS, Nev <AP> - The chairman 
of the board of MGM Grand Hotels Inc. said 
that the failure of fire alarms in the hotel 
fire that killed 83 people and injured more 
than 5O0 "may have been a blessing in 
disguise' ' that saved some lives. 

Fred Benninger, answering questions at a 
Sunday news conference, said he thinks the 
fact thai fire alarms did not go off in the fire 
Friday at the 26-story hotel may have saved 
the lives of other guests. 

Benninger believes hotel patrons, had 
they been aware of the blaze, would have 
gone to the hallways and died from smoke 
inhalation. The fact that guests were 
unaware of the impending disaster could 
have actually saved their lives. 

"It may have been a blessing in disguise 
that it didn't go off," Benninger said. "A lot 
of guests would have gone into the hallways 
and suffocated from the smoke. Staying in 
their rooms may have saved them." 

The death count was 83 Sunday, but 
authorities believed the fire could have been 
worse after completing repeated room-to- 
room searches. The MGM, the once- 
glittering Strip centerpiece, was ravaged by 
fire and smoke in the nation's second-worst 
hotel fire 

Authorities said they believe they have 
pinpointed the fire's cause as electrical, but 
many unanswered questions remained. 

Earthquakes rattle 
southern Italy; 350 
dead, hundreds hurt 

NAPLES, Italy (AP) - A massive ear- 
thquake struck southern Italy Sunday night, 
killing more than 350 people and injuring 
hundreds of others as scores of buildings, 
including at least one church, collapsed, 
officials reported. 

They expressed fear the death toll would 
rise as rescue teams reached tremor- 
isolated towns in the mountainous area. 

Officials said more than 100 people 
perished in the town of Balvano, 75 miles 
east of here, and most of the victims were 
crushed when a Roman Catholic church 
caved in during evening services. 

The parish priest, the Rev. Salvatore 
Pagtiuca, told an Italian reporter, "There 
were at least 300 people at the Mass tonight, 
including many children. The front wall 
collapsed as people were trying to get out." 
The priest's vestments were ripped and 
covered with dust from his efforts to free 
some of the victims Balvano has a 
population of about3,000. 

Early Monday, authorities had received 
reports of damage in 29 cities and towns, 
with some buildings up to five-stories high 
toppled as the quake and its aftershocks that 
rattled Italy from Sicily to the Alps. 

The first jolt struck Naples as many 
people were sitting down for their Sunday 
evening dinner 

Thousands of people in this port city 120 
miles south of Rome jammed the streets, 
;if raid to return to their homes Local of- 
ficials called for spotlights to aid rescue 
learns and asked for tents for the homeless 

Doctors canceled a strike scheduled for 
Monday so they could care for the injured. 

Rome's Leonardo da Vinci airport halted 
raffle for W minutes when air controllers 
(led then swaying t<tr> foot-high control 
tower 

There were reports that the quake, which 
struck 7 M pm (12 34 p.m. CST>. was felt 
as far north as Venice. 

The U.S. Geological Survey at Golden, 
Colo, said the quake registered 6.8 on the 
Richter scale, capable of causing severe 
damage It said the epicenter was 45 miles 
east of Naples The SeismograpWc Institute 
inCatania Sicily, said the quake's epicenter 
.i Irpima near Naples 



The fire began in electrical circuitry 
above a delicatessen on the main floor of the 
26-story hotel which was a glittering cen- 
terpiece on the Las Vegas gambling Strip. It 
smoldered for hours before exploding down 
out of the ceiling in a roaring fireball which 
then sent dense smoke upwards into open 
elevator shafts. 

"This was a fire that built and burned," 
Clark County Fire Chief Roy Parrish said 
Saturday. "It was electrical in nature. As it 
sought oxygen, it started in a downward 
process and vented itself. Then we had a 
backdraf t upward. ' ' 

The force of the fireball sent what one 
survivor called "a wall of flame" through 
the casino, where at least 10 bodies were 
found. 

Parrish said the fireball melted elevator 
controls and left the doors open for lethal 
clouds of smoke. The smoke spiraled up 
elevator shafts to the floors above where 
many of the victims were found, 

"We have three elevators that were below 
the casino floor," he said. "The touch 
mechanisms were melted. That left the 
doors wide open, which caused a natural 
updraft." 

Many of the victims killed on the upper 
floors by the deadly smoke apparently 
didn't realize what was happening, said 
Clark County Coroner Otto Ravenholt 



Parrish said the fire could have been far 
worse, considering the number of persons 
staying at the hotel. 

"Eight thousand people were in that hotel 
Eighty-three were killed, which is a one 
percent loss of life," he said. "I was afraid 
we would lose hundreds of them." 

The smoldering electrical fire could have 
been halted by sprinklers required under 



current codes, Fire Capt. Mike Patterson 
said, but he added, "Eighty percent of the 
buildings in the United States are similarly 
out of date in their safety procedures." 

Those who survived the blaze complained 
that they had no warning of what was 
happening. Authorities said the hotel's 
alarm system may have been disabled by 
the fire. 



K-State sophomore killed 
Friday in pick-up accident 

A K-State student was killed Friday night when his pick-up truck left the road on Highway 
136 and overturned, two miles from his home in northeast Missouri. 

The Missouri Highway Patrol said Tony Fountain, 19, of Kahoka, was dead on arrival at 
the Keokuk Area Hospital in Missouri. 

Fountain, was a member of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity and was a sophomore enrolled 
in pre-design professions. 

Jamie Morris, a sophomore in electrical engineering and friend of Fountain said that 
Fountain left Friday afternoon for Thanksgiving vacation. 

Morris said Fountain was a quiet person, interested in music and the problems of those 
around him. 

"He was a person who would offer his help— before you asked," Morris said 

"He was more of a one-on-one person. He was always there to help," Morris said. 

Some members of the fraternity are making plans to go to his funeral which is scheduled 
for Tuesday afternoon, one fraternity member said. 

The member said that other regional houses which had represenatives in. Manhattan for a 
conclave this weekend have promised donations for a memorial to Fountain, 




Jolty Jim 



Stall onoio By Rob Clark 



As the Wildcat bench erupts following the last second 
victory Saturday, assistant Coach Jim Davie runs to 
congratulate the members of the offensive line. The 



line held out a determined Colorado team to give K 
State a narrow 17- 14 triumph and it's only conference 
win of the season See related story page 8. 



t KAMA! tTATE OOLLEOIAN, Hon., No— mbf H ittO 

Typical' former may be under extreme pressure 



Farming ranks 10th of 130 most stressful jobs 



By JIM HEWITT 

SUff Writer 

Farmers have typically been charac- 
terized as strong, rugged and healthy. But 
studies show that farming now ranks among 
the top 10 most stressful occupations. 

A 1978 survey done by Occupational Safety 
and Health Administration (OSHA) con- 
cerning stress-related diseases, heart, 
circulatory, stomach and mental disorders, 
showed that farmers ranked 10th among 130 
occupations. By contrast, farm laborer- 
s—those who work the farm for a wage, 
ranked among the bottom 10 in the survey. 

"Although most farmers do their share of 
heavy lifting every day, this kind of exercise 
builds muscles but does not necessarily 
improve the strength and endurance of the 
heart and the capacity of the blood 
vessels— the cardiovascular system," Mike 
Martin, assistant professor of extension and 
human development specialist at K-State, 
said. "Improving your cardiovascular 
system allows you to do more work or to do 
your regular work with less fatigue." 

"Stress is a serious threat to both the 
physical and mental health of persons in 
agriculturally related jobs," he said, 

THE IMMEDIATE dangers of stress to 
the farmer can result in many farm ac- 
cidents through human error, fatigue, 
worries and haste. When a farmer gets in a 
hurry and is under stress, he doesn't always 
practice safety and may make a decision 
more concerned with time he can save 
rather than the danger of some task. 



Farmers are faced daily with many 
variables which can cause stress. 

"They have to deal with machinery 
breakdowns, a high debt load, weather- 
related delays and fluctuating wheat prices 
to name a few," Martin said. 

However specific times of the year can be 
worse stress situations for farmers, he said. 
At harvest time, weather, availability of 
machinery and the health of family mem- 
bers can add an even greater burden to the 
stressful occupation. 

WHEN FACED WITH situations like 
these, the best thing to do is to take a break, 
according to Martin. 

"If you feel tired, stop and take a break. If 
you still feel drowsy, don't operate a com- 
bine or drive a truck," be said. 

Studies have also shown that farmers 
have a higher-than-average incidence of 
noise-induced hearing loss. The continual 
exposure to loud noises will then produce 
stress and eventually damage a person's 
hearing, Martin said. Therefore, a reduction 
in noise may decrease stress, fatigue, 
irritability, accidents and hearing loss, he 
said. 

According to Martin, the most common 
reason for a farmer's stress is caused by his 
lack of being in total control. 

"One of the main characteristics of a 
stressful occupation is that you really aren't 
in control of what is going on ... one of the 
main reasons why farming is so stressful," 
Martin said. 

"Stress-related exhaustion plays a 



significant role in heart attacks, high blood 
pressure, cancer, some forms of arthritis 
and various other disorders," Martin said, 
"but stress alone probably does not cause 
these disorders; rather it is one factor in 
their onset and progression . ' ' 

One of the major differences between 
farming and some other occupations is the 
inability for a farmer to go home after work, 
Martin said. 

"In farming, when you're home, you're 
really still at work— you never really go 
home. Farmers are always worrying about 
something," he said. "When I go home, I 
leave my work here in the office so I don't 
have the worries of a farmer." 

Although studies now show that stress is 
high among farmers, it is nothing new to 
farmers. 

"Farmers have always been bothered by 
stress," Martin said. "The big alarm now is 
just that stress is in topic now." 



Tuesday last day to drop class 

Tuesday will be the last day to drop a 
course this semester. 

Students must obtain a drop form and 
grade form from their adviser. The grade 
form must be sign by the course instructor 
and have a withdraw passing (WP) or with- 
draw fading ( WF ) grade recorded. 

Both forms should be taken to the 
students' deans office by 5 p.m. 



Senate resolution calls 
for minimum GPA to be 2. 



Graduation from K-State could be difficult 
for students failing to meet minimum grade 
point requirements. 

Student Senate passed a resolution 
Thursday that supports raising the 
minimum grade point average (GPA) to 
include all courses taken and raise the 
dismissal threshold from a 1.85 GPA to 2.0. 

The resolution will be sent to Faculty 
Senate for consideration with a bill of the 
same nature. 

According to Kurt Wilbur, engineering 
senator and chairman of Student Senate 
Academic Affairs Committee, the purpose 
of the resolution is to set minimum 
requirements for graduation. 

"The minimum requirement should be 
cumulative Instead of just in your core 
curriculum," he said 

Currently to graduate, a student must 
maintain a minimum GPA for courses in his 
major, as well as a 2.0 cumulatfve GPA for 
all courses applied toward his degree. 
However, a student can take courses not 
applicable to his degree, receiving grades 
that could lower his overall GPA below 2.0 
but still graduate because his GPA for 
courses required for his degree is above 2,0. 

Under the present system's requirements, 
students are simultaneously graduating and 
being dismissed from the University for 
academic reasons, Wilbur said. 

According to William Stamey, dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences, current 
graduation requirements— overall GPA is 
only for courses required for the 
degree— were made to encourage students 



Former leaders of radical Weathermen 
to negotiate surrender, prosecutors say 



CHICAGO (AP) — Two former leaders of 
the radical Weather Underground, Ber- 
nardine Dohrn and William Ayers, are 
trying to negotiate their surrender after a 
decade in hiding, local prosecutors have 
confirmed. 

Gregory Ginex, head of the Cook County 
state attorney's felony trial division, said 
Saturday that New York lawyer Michael 
Kennedy had contacted his office, asking for 
leniency for his clients in exchange for their 



Cam pus bulletin 



TODAY 



to explore other areas without having the 
courses affect graduation requirements. 

He said generally students who graduate 
are not dismissed in the same semester. 

The problem is usually within the com- 
puter, he said, because it can't take course 
retakes Into consideration. Adjustments 
must be made after the computer printout is 
made. 

A student's grade report can say the 
student has been dismissed when in fact he 
hasn't, Stamey said. 

The University tries to catch these reports 
before they are mailed The dismissal does 
not show up on the student's transcript, he 
said. 

Senate's resolution calls for raising the 
dismissal threshold by .15 grade points in 
order to make GPA and scholastic ef- 
ficiencies systems consistent, according to 
Larry Sc ha lies, agriculture senator and co- 
sponsor of the resolution. 

"We're making all averages (GPA and 
deficiencies charts) consistent so they 
(students) can't get away (graduate) with 
anything less than a 2.0 GPA," he said. 
"This means your first semester you have to 
have a 2.0 GPA, or you go on (academic) 
probation." 

Student Senate made the proposal after 
Faculty Senate asked for student input in its 
update of graduation requirements, Wilbur 
said. 

Senate's resolution will now be sent to 
Faculty Senate which has final con- 
sideration in the University's academic 
policy. 



surrender. 

But Ginex said he made it clear to Ken- 
nedy that any deal likely would have to wait 
until newly elected State Attorney Richard 
Daley takes office Dec. 1. 

Ironically, FBI officials said their crime 
computers show no outstanding federal 
warrants against either Dohrn or Ayers. 
The Justice Department dropped charges 
against Weather Underground leaders in 
1979. 



ARH PAPER DRIVE end I today al ip.m PIMMlWt 
AM ©RAGUATE CLui"wtl"l moat at noon in Uoton papori read* to be collect*. 

CAMPUS MIOH LIFE will meet at 7 X p.m. In Union 107. 




ISMS! 

Going Home for Thanksgiving! 

Surprise Your Family With 
Some SPECIAL TREATS From 

SWANSON'S BAKERY 

Take home some old fashioned goodness. 

A Turkey Coffee Cake Festive Bubble Bread 

Colorful Cranberry Bread Spicy Pumpkin Loaf 

Our Apple & Cherry Pies are extra heavy & plump with fruit! 

And don't forget Traditional Swansea's Deep Dish Pumpkin Pie. 



Also Mincemeat pie & pecan pie 



Downtown Manhattan 
22S Poyntz 

776-4549 



PHI CMI THE r A wilt meet at 7 p.m. In Union 111 to listen 
to a speaker from trtecrlili center 

DELTA Ptl KAPPA will meet tt J :30 pm tor active*, 4 
p.m. for pledge initiation and 7 p.m. tor reoular moetlna. 



RUSSIAN table will meet at noon In Union Stateroom 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., Nov*mb* 24. 1M0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Iran, Iraq claim war gains 

BAGHDAD, Iraq — Iraq said Sunday that paratroopers supported 
by waves of helicopter gunships smashed an Iranian counterattack 
on the northern war front and Iran claimed its forces crushed an 
Iraqi attempt to overrun the town of Susangerd to the south. 

Iran's official news agency said Iraqi artillery bombardment of 
the giant oil refinery at Abadan had started new fires and black 
smoke billowed from the oil facilities of the besieged Iranian city 
near the northern tip of the Persian Gulf: 

Oiaf Palme of Sweden, a U.N. special envoy seeking ways to stop 
the two-month-old war, was in Baghdad for talks with Iraqi leaders 
after Iran rejected his mission as a "waste of time." 

Meanwhile, ah Algerian delegation conducting negotiations 
between Iran and the United States for release of the 52 American 
hostages left Tehran for Alters. Iran is seeking clarification of the 
U.S. response to Iran's four conditions for freeing the Americans 
who spent their 386th day in captf vity Sunday. 

Boy Scouts taught how to kill at 'camp' 

HOUSTON — A Ku Klux iqan adviser and a convicted felon taught 
Explorer Scouts and Civil Air Patrol cadets how to strangle people, 
decapitate enemies with a machete and fire semi-automatic 
weapons at a para-military camp, the Houston Chronicle reported 
Sunday. 

The Chronicle said in a copyright story that 12 to 30 Explorers and 
CAP cadets were instructed in guerrilla warfare tactics by Joe 
Bogart, a Klan adviser, and John Bryant, a convicted felon. 

The cadets, aged 13 to 19, are members of the CAP unit at 
Ellington Air Force Base. The Scouts are members of Explorers 
Post 2125, backed by the Marine Reserve Corps at Ellington Air 
Force Base. Exptorers is a Boy Scout program for those high school 
age through 20. 

Several parents have said their sons told them the two men had 
made racial slurs about blacks and had given frequent lectures on 
guerrilla warfare, the Chronicle said. 

But Bryant contends, "We're not teaching these boys how to snipe. 
They only shoot a few rounds, not proficiently by any means." 

No one knows how many illegal aliens in U.S. 

WASHINGTON — An investigative agency of Congress says the 
prospects for controlling illegal immigration into the United States 
are poor and the costs of doing so would be formidable. 

A study by the General Accounting Office (GAO) says no one 
really knows how many illegal aliens are living in the United States. 
The Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) has estimated 4 
million, but some Census Bureau staffers have put the figure at 
about 5 million. 

And though there is no way of knowing the number of aliens en- 
tering the United States illegally each year, about 1 million are 
apprehended and deported annually, primarily at the U.S.-Mexico 
border. 

Border patrol officials estimate that for every person caught while 
trying to enter the country illegally , at least two others get through. 

The GAO concluded: "An illgal alien once safely into the United 
States has little chance of being located and deported. INS simply 
does not know the number of illegal aliens or who or where they 
are." 

Chiefs gamble, defeat Cardinals 21-73 

ST. LOUIS — A fourthdown gamble that turned into a three-yard 
gain proved to be the maneuver which turned the tide Sunday for the 
Kansas City Chiefs in their 21-13 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. 

Scrambling quarterback Steve Fuller, unable to locate Tony Reed 
in the right flat, ran for a first down which set up the winning seven 
points with 6: 31 remaining in the National Football League contest. 

Fuller's run to the St. Louis 10 was followed two plays later by a 
two-yard touchdown pass to Arnold Morgado and four plays after 
that by J.T. Smith's 75-yard touchdown return of a punt. 

Defending the fourth-down call, Chiefs Coach Marv Levy said a 
timeout was called to discuss alternatives. 

"We thought we had a better chance to make it with the pass than 
the run," Levy said. "It turned out that the receiver (Reed) was 
roughed, but Fuller's a good runner. We figured just too many things 
had to happen for us to get the ball back again. " 

Prior to the Morgado touchdown reception, the Chiefs trailed 13-7, 
despite a defense which choked off St. Louis during the final two 

quarters. . 

It was the fourth time this year that Kansas City has roared from 

behind to win. 



WeatFieF 



] 



Highs today should be in the 40s with cloudiness developing in the 
afternoon. Cloudy and cool tonight with lows in the 20s with highs 
again in the 40s on Tuesday. Have a nice Thanksgiving vaction. 



&& 



V 



Hark Horn 



BEER 



COLDEST 

IN AGGIEVILLE 

D.J. Nltely Op«n l p.m. -midnight 



r i 



^ ■>» 



V 



r"*\ 






V^J 



i m 



St* 

•LIT'i AU. GO TO DAIftV QUEEN" 



Dairy 
Queen 



-• — -" s / 

For A Hot Fudge Brownie Delight ZJJJu. 

1015 N. 3rd 



»R«g. U.S. P*t. Off., Am. D.Q. Corp 
©Copyright 1974, Am. O.Q. Corp. 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Pi Chapter 

National Co-ed Service Fraternity 

Congratulates and Welcomes 
into its Membership: 

Bob Adams Linda Kraus 

Dale Blanchard Sandra Larson 

Dean Blanken John McDermott 

Marty Criswell Melinda Newton 

Lila Ensminger Kathy Russell 

Terri Hazen Becky Skeels 

Debbie Hopkins Chris Wolff 




Tues, Nov. 25 



fl:15-t15 



tEIjanlwgftimg 
Jtaf&t 

FEATURING: 
Sliced Turkey & Gravy, Ham Loaf, Dressing, 

Candied Sweet Potatoes, Green Beans & 
Pumpkin Pre 

Complete Buffet Salad Buffet 
$3.25 $2-50 



SALADS, RELGH PLATE 

VEGETABLE MAN ENTREE, 

BREAD. DESSERT. 

BEVERAGE 



KXJRCHOCEOf 

SALADS, REUSH PLATE. 

BREAD. 

BEVERAGE 




k-state union 

bluemont buffet 

25 years of service 1956-1981 



0100 



• I 



Opinions 



A legitimate complaint 

What is it that is so objectionable about the violence portrayed in 
the Beauty and the Beast contest photographs? After all, violence 
against both women and men is graphically illustrated in most 
magazine and television advertisements all the time. 

After all, we're used to it by now. It's not going to go away. The 
situation is not going to change. It's what the public wants— will you 
deny the public's right to revel in sanguinary sexual portrayals on 
the screen, or in posters, and finally, in the streets and in our own 
backyards? 

It sells products; it promotes contests; it, remember, is purely for 
enjoyment. The fact that the contests' promoters claim they didn't 
even notice the violent graphics, much less planned them, has 
nothing to do with a didacticism about general insensitivity to 
human suffering. 

Come now, we all know that our environment, the graphics we are 
subject to every day since the day we were born, have no effect 
whatsoever on our beliefs or behavior. 

D AMI EN SEM ANITZK Y 
Asst. Opinions Editor 



Letters 



Discussion bypasses real issue 



Editor, 

Since I was present at the open dialogue 
concerning cult and cult-like groups at the 
Ecumenical Christian Ministries Cento- on 
Sunday, and since I read the account in the 
Collegian Tuesday, I have a few questions. 

Do members of the KSU Bible Study and 
its related group on Ratooe recognize the 
dangers of cults and cult-like groups? 

Why is it that out of a group of about 100 or 
more, not one person who participates in the 
KSU Bible Study made any statement in 
reaction to the ad in the paper? 

My reasons for asking these questions are 
as follows: 

While persons who know the people in 
KSU Bible Study have spoken in their 
defense, not one member of the group has 
said anything about the problem of cults. 
This seems strange since people keep saying 
that the K-State group is not a cult, which 



was stated clearly in both the ad and the 
open dialogue. 

No one who claims to be a member of the 
K-State group has publicly made any 
statement concerning the ad. It seems 
rather unusual that an organization with 
that many people would not have anyone 
willing to say something about any of this. 

All of the focus on the K-State group is 
clouding the real significance of the issue 
and the action taken by publishing the ad 
The real concern here is the persons whose 
lives have been or are being exploited or 
ruined by cults and cult-like groups. 
Perhaps the K-State group is or isn't, but 
let's not let that cover up the real concern. 
Let's take a closer look at this and try to find 
some appropriate solutions. 

Mike Sanderson 
senior la mec ha nlca I engineering 



An inappropriate 'cause' 



Editor, 

I hope the campus community doesn't 
take Miss Bat-Ami Bar-On too seriously. I 
strongly object to her quotes and references 
toward men as stated in Friday's edition of 
the Collegian. Miss Bat-Ami states that 
"Typically it takes only 10 minutes for a 
woman to be propositioned in Aggieville, 
and she's called a 'bitch' if she declines." I 
don't really know where in Aggieville this 
woman hangs out, but it isn't a too well- 
known place. I can say that for each male 
that does such propositioning, there are 
equal females who provoke such situations 
by the way they dress, their personal class 
they flaunt and their conversations. In any 
event, "typically" is a poorly chosen word. 

The Women's Resource Center states that 




Kansas State 

Collegian 

lUSPSJvlOM) 

TUB COLLB0IAN II puMlllwd by Student Publication*, 
inc., Kenaa* State Unlv»r*lty, dally except Saturday*, 
Sunday*, holiday* and vacation period*. 

OFFICII are in the north wins ** Kedil* hhi, phone S» 
If* 

SICONO CLAIS POSTATI I* (Mid at Manhattan, Kania* 



•VtSCRIPTION RATI*! IK), en* calendar year,- 110 par 
*eme»t.r AddfM* change* »hould be »*nt to the K Stat* 
Co Hag i an. Kedil* 103, Kenut Stat* University, Mam vat- 
tan, Kan. aim 

THS COLLIOIAN function* In a laoally autooomou* 
r »i*t)on*hip with tn* Unlvaralty and I* written and edited 
by student* larv I no the Unlveralty community. 

Carol Ho I H ted, Editor 
Alan Winkler, Advert I ting Manager 



Raymond Quinton 

Tw the season 
to be thankful 



It's almost turkey time again, and with 
the coming of this grand event, we must 
once again access our lives and ponder the 
things we are thankful for. 

Well, I'm the type of person who likes to 
get a head-start on my competition. So 
before the eventful day is past and gone, I 
will, for you, in this column, confess right 
before your eyes some of the things I have to 
be thankful for. 

First of all, I'm thankful I'm alive because 
if I weren't, I'd be dead and I'm not sure how 
I would handle that situation. I'm alive to 
witness the passage of another season, the 
arrival of another day and the ingestion of 
various types of organic matter. 

In my extremely alive state, I have the 
option of various movements : I can frolic in 
a field of fresh fern foliage. I can run, jump, 
trip ,f all and bruise my shins whenever I get 
the urge. And I can whittle away long hours 
at the lavish discotheques in Manhattan's 
upper east side. 

I'M THANKFUL my skin is a passionate 
brown. Me any other color just wouldn't be 
me. I can hardly imagine myself being a 
pale white or off pink. I'd then have to spend 
long hours at the Happy Tan Salon under a 
scorching light till my skin was either dead 
or unrecognizably raw. 

I'm thankful I haven't a penny to my 
name. It teaches me discipline and serious 
budgeting. 

Instead of eating at exotic uptown 
Manhattan restaurants, I enjoy a perfectly 
humble meal of Rice-a-Roni a la eggs and 
sardines. It's cheap, easy to make and quite 
nutritious. Instead of guzzling carbonated 
soft drinks, I consume up to three pounds of 
sink water from a large peanut butter jar at 
every meal. 

WHEN 1 OPEN the refrigerator to get 
something to eat, I don't complain when all I 
see is a container of rotted, three-month-old 
grapes and chilled plastic. No way. Not this 
manly man. 

I simply lay down on my bed and curl up in 
the prenatal position and cry. It helps make 



the pictures involved in Alpha Phi Omega's 
contest depict violence. The whole situation 
as it seems to me is that the anger in the 
WRC has been building up for quite a while 
and it seems they just happened to find a 
way of letting it out— unfortunately, at the 
expense of a fraternity. 

For U years, APO has sponsored such a 
project and then without warning, a load of 
bricks fall and everyone is wondering what 
is going on. It appears that with a little 
imagination you can read anything into a 
picture. I suppose you also object to Cop- 
pertone commercials where a child's bot- 
tom is exposed. A picture is worth 1,009 
words, especially if you want it to. 

If these radical groups can see violence, 
degradation, etc., can they also see that 
these pictures were done in fun and violence 
probably never entered into the minds of 
these people? 

Your group has only put such ideas into 
peoples' heads. I would guess that now, after 
I see a picture, I will always look for a 
violent nature approach. Is that what we are 
to believe? I am glad for the fact that your 
protest hasn't hurt the project that APO has 
presented. If anything, your "demon- 
stration" seemed to have an adverse effect: 
it drew people to the site of question. 

I am not speaking on behalf of APO. I 
believe their intentions were good and will 
continue to be so. What this whole situation 
shows is that every organization will have to 
be wary that everything they do is subject to 
the possible disapproval of the WRC. 

Perhaps next time your "just cause" will 
find more appropriate ways of protesting 
besides such acts performed Thursday 
November 20. 

John McDermott 
senior In horticultural therapy 



me more sensitive to the world situation. 

I'm thankful I have friends. Whether they 
be black, white, magenta, or apple green. 
Only choosy mothers are choosy. I don't 
discriminate if my friends don't because, 
God knows, I need all the support I can get. 

I'm thankful I have clothes on my back, 
my torso, abdomen and other vulnerable 
parts of my body. I'd hate to die from ex- 
posure. Or worse, get arrested for it. 

I MIGHT NOT have $50 Calvin Klein jeans 
or $69.95 Dingo boots, but at least I do have 
$60 Murjani jeans, Jantzen cut chenille and 
wool sweaters plus a digital watch bought at 
a going out of business sale in Times Square. 
I don't complain. 

I'm thankful for my parents, my seven 
brothers and five sisters. 

If I hadn't been bom, there'd be only 12. Of 
course, being the youngest of eight sons, I 
had problems deciding on a role model. I 
finally decided on Bilbow Baggins, the 
Hobbitt. 

I'm thankful I'm not hooked on drugs or 
an extraterrestrial space cadet. Planet 
earth is where I'd rather be. 

I must confess, though, I have ex- 
perimented with some fumaric acid, some 
hits of sodium citrate. I guess I'm hooked. 
But I really like gelatin desserts. 

I have also snuffed down sodium chloride, 
potassium chloride, calcium silicate, 
magnesium carbonate, dextrose, and 
potassium iodide crystals with just about 
every meal. 

I'm thankful I wasn't born a tapeworm. 
I'd hate to spend my life in someone's 
bowels. When I was young, I did have tins 
strange desire to be a Margaritophora 
Oyster, but that's all passed. 

I'm thankful for the great jazz pianists, 
Dave Breubeck, Count Bassie, Ramsey 
Lewis, and Oscar Peterson for giving me 

thpiF best, 

And finally, I'm thankful I'm here at K- 
State even though there are a thousand 
other places I could be such as Harvard, 
Princeton, Yale, or Fort Hays State 
University. 



r#W 



rOor Mi we, man.. 

Ste'5 Got thick 
amklbj.. 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Men, Nmm*m 24, 1M0 



Letters to the editor 



Lack of research bred misconceptions 



Editor, 

We don't believe the authors of the ad in 
your paper did their research as well aa they 
should have! Yet, indeed we do need to 
recognize the dangers and realities of cults 
to the lives of people today and we would not 
in any form deny that the Unification 
Church and The Way, etc., fall into the 
category of cults. To include the KSU Bible 
Study, or the Ratone Fellowship, in an ar- 
ticle denouncing cults shows a lack of 
research. 

We have had some of the KSU Bible Study 
or Ratone Fellowship Bible Study groups to 
our place for a bible study and fellowship 
time. We've been to their Parents Day 
program at the Ramada Inn and to another 
Bible Study in one of the homes and never 
felt unwelcome as a fellow Christian even 
though we didn't attend their activities 
regularly. 

We find nothing that smacks of cult-like 



principles about these young people Jesus 
was condemned by the Pharisees. Why not 
examine yourselves in the light of God's 
Word before you condemn others! How 
many of you are feeding God's word into 
your congregation? Jesus said, "Feed my 
sheep" in John 21: 16, 

Are you going to further condemn every 
group that starts a bible study in their home 
because these people meet in their homes 
instead of spending large sums of money on 
ornate buildings? 

We don't believe you know any of the 
active members very well. Why didn't you 
talk to some of them? They are not a 
secretive organization and welcome anyone 
to come to their bible studies. 

One of the simplest forms of a local church 
Christ advocated in Matthew 18:20 by 
stating "For where two or three have 
gathered together In My name, there I am in 
their midst." These people in the KSU Bible 



Study or Ratone Fellowship do Just that and 
truly do try to follow God's word. If more 
people in this world today studied their bible 
regularly and lived by God's word instead of 
some of the myths and ideas they live by 
now we would not have as many messes as 
we do! 

"Authentic Christian faith" should affirm 
God as the Supreme ruler of everything and 
everyone and Christ Jesus as his son! Jesus 
the Christ was a human, as he died on the 
cross for my sins and your sins, but he rose 
frm that grave and ascended into heaven 
and reigns at the right hand of God as is 
stated in Hebrews chapter one. 

To put these dedicated Christian young 
people in the same position with cults Is to 
deny the authority and inspiration of the 
Bible. 



Mr. and Mrs. L.W. Guest 

Manhattan residents 



Menard column inaccurate 



Editor, 

In reading Glenna Menard's column on 
Thursday November 13, I feel that perhaps 
she should take another look at the ad 
printed in the Collegian on November 6. 

The ad never "accused" KSU Bible Study 
of having cult-like tendencies, nor did It ask 
college students, or for that matter anyone 
to judge KSU Bible Study. The ad never 
stated that the group is a cult, nor did it put 
them on "trial." The writers of the ad 
merely expressed concern that KSU Bible 
Study not demonstrate the excesses 
associated with ISU Bible Study. The 
association of the two groups is not based on 
"mere opinion," but on information the 
writers of the document have regarding the 
link between KSU Bible Study and ISU Bible 
Study, and the reported excesses exhibited 
by ISU Bible Study. Her reference to 
membership loss has no relevance what- 
soever to the issue at hand. 

No religion is trying to judge another. The 



writers of the document were speaking as 
concerned individuals. Based on my 
association with these men I know they are 
ministers of integrity who would In no way 
"throw around useless slams. The authors 
of the ad were careful to use known facts, 
and to express concern to cult-like excesses 



■•III.SAI? 



<Smdh 



of different groups. The writers of the ad 
clearly are concerned that anyone who 
wants to discuss this issue in public do so. 

Elisabeth Lodge 

sophomore In elementary 

and special education 



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• KAWAS STATE COLLfQIAN, Molt, No— mbf 24. IMP 

Home building costs 
subject of presentation 



By DOUGLAS PUTNAM 
Collegian Reporter 

Americans are finding the price of home 
construction is exceeding their price range, 
They are also discovering that today's 
dollar can only buy tract homes or rental 
housing because of increasing prices, F. 
Gene Ernst, associate professor in ar- 
chitecture, said. 

The College of Architecture and Design 
displayed such concerns during a Saturday 
seminar in the Union given by Ernst. Part of 
a series of eight such seminars, the 
presentation examined "Opportunities and 
Dilemmas in Home Construction for the 
'80s." 

Ernst said today's price range of homes is 
reaching the point where the average 
American has to spend 30 percent of his 
income to buy a modest, three-bedroom 
house. 

"The housing industry has to do what the 
Volkswagon car did for the automobile 
industry— fit the buyer's income," Ernst 
said. "If we wait until the interest rates drop 
we forget that the house, during the waiting 
period, is still going up in price." 

AFTER WORLD WAR 0. the housing 
industry across the United States boomed to 
accommodate returning servicemen. 
Housing was priced in a range servicemen 
could afford through G.I. bill benefits, ac- 
cording to library computer data. 

"We are a country of home-owners 
because of our government," he said. "I 
also think we have been spoiled since World 
War II, because of the low interest rates the 
federal government has provided." 

Ernst said he predicts changes in the 
housing industry due to "all-time high in- 
terest rates." Potential home-buyers are 
currently steering . away from buying a 
house because of the rates, he said. 

The problem of financing a new home lies 
with the individual, not the builder, Ernst 
said. 

"Housing today has some problems that 

K-State judging teams 
win world championship 



are detrimental to the Industry. Consumers, 
who are building a new home turn away 
from innovative designs that would lower 
the costs of the house," he said. "This is the 
reason many houses are built with designs 
that are out of date." 

ERNST SAID HE also blames the nose 
dive of today's housing industry on the 
current cost of financing and inflation. 

"I've always said it takes a thief to catch a 
thief. In the housing industry, the banker 
will always be favored when he is loaning 
money for a new house," Ernst said. 
"Interest rates are always going to be high, 
but if interest rates would drop to 12 percent, 
many serious people would consider getting 
into the buying market." 

According to Ernst, the most upsetting 
housing situation results when elderly 
people want to move into retirement homes 
that offer convenience and luxury. He said 
these people often can't afford to, because 
they can't find buyers for their present 
homes. 

"What a majority of Americans do is wait 
until all of the kids have left home and then 
build that home that they have always 
wanted— the kind they should have had 
when the kids were growing up," he said. 
"When they do finally build their dream 
home and live in it a few years, they find 
that it is too much work to upkeep it and 
decide to sell and move into a retirement 
home." 

The seminar, which attracted more than 
25 professionals in the housing industry, 
attempted to draw conclusions that would 
boost the industry into another boom period. 

Ernst suggested that the industry use 
government subsidy programs, like Urban 
Renewal, to persuade individuals to buy 
homes. A housing contractor from Topeka 
also suggested that individuals take ad- 
vantage of the National Solar Bank, which 
provides reasonable home loans on all eanh 
or solar-built homes . 



By CHARLOTTE CLACK 
Contributing Writer 

OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. - K-State's 
first horse judging teams came home this 
weekend from their first contest with the 
UUe of 1980 World Champion Collegiate 
Quarter Horse Judging Team. 

The teams, formed in August and coached 
by Dennis Sigler, associate professor of 
animal sciences and industry, placed first 
and fifth overall out of a field of 22 teams 
representing 17 schools. The contest was 
sponsored by the American Quarter Horse 
Association Friday in Oklahoma City in 
conjunction with the 1980 World Cham- 
pionship Quarter Horse Show. Oklahoma 
State No. 2 placed second overall, Oklahoma 
State No. 1 placed third overall, and Findley 
College, of Ohio, placed fourth overall. 

Walt Garrison presented theK-State team 
with a $1,000 scholarship grant from 
Copenhagen-Skoal for the education of a 
student or students enrolled in animal 
science or an equine related field. 

Travis Mann, senior in animal sciences 
and industry, Pat Burton, senior in animal 
sciences and industry and Steve Joonas, 
senior in agricultural education, were the 
top three individuals overall with 709, 708, 
and 703 points respectively, out of 750 
possible. 

EACH TEAM in the senior college division 
was comprised of five members with the top 
four members' scores counting toward team 
standings. 

Awards were given for the top five teams 
and the top 10 individuals overall, as well as 
for the top five teams and top ten individuals 
in halter, performance and reasons 
categories. 

K -State's teams placed first and second in 
reasons, first and fourth in performance and 
second in halter. 

Mann was top individual in both per- 
formance placings and reasons and tUrd 
high in halter placings. Burton placed 
second high individual in reasons £id 
halter, and sixth in performance. Joonas 
placed third high individual in reasons, 
fourth in performance and seventh in halter. 
Keith Ascher, senior in animal sciences and 
industry, finished seventh in reasons. 

SIX HALTER classes and four per- 



formance classes: Western Pleasure, Bridle 
Path Hack, Reining and Western Riding, 
were judged. Oral reasons explaining why 
the contestant placed the class were 
required on three halter classes and two 
performance classes. Contestants were 
required to place each halter class of four 
horses from first through fourth, based on 
conformational balance, muscling, struc- 
tual correctness, style and way of traveling. 
In the performance classes, contestants 
placed four horses according to their ability 
to perform and tests and manuevers 
required in each particular class with 
manners, consistency and functional 
correctness. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., November 24, If 



Victims relive traumatic events 









Hypnosis evolves into police tool 



By STEPHEN HOFFMAN 

Collegian Reporter 

The woman sits ramrod straight in a wooden chair. Her face is swollen from bruises and a 
cut over her right eye. 

"I see him walking away now," she says calmly. 

"Do you notice anything about his clothes?" a police officer asks. 

"Yes," she replies. 

"What do you notice?" 

"On the back of pocket of his jeans I see a tiny label," she says. 

"What does it say?" the officer asks. 

"It says, Wrangler." 

She adds to the description of the man who raped her, noting out loud only those things 
about him she can see as he walks off into the night of her memory. 

Before going to the police, she was too distraught to remember anything about her at- 
tacker. Now, her description is so precise as to allow a police artist to draw a composite that 
leads to the arrest of a man who subsequently admits to raping her. 



Science & 
technology 



THE SCENARIO above is ficticious, but ones like It are happening all over the country, 
thanks to the newest investigative technique being used by police. It's called forensic 
hypnosis— the science of questioning victims and witnesses of crimes under hypnosis. 

With it, police can retrieve information and specific details about a crime that is 10 deeply 
submerged in a person's memory that they cannot recall the information during normal 
questioning procedures. 

"I really think this is going to be a very important investigative tool once its potential is 
realized," said Investigator Rodney Jager. Jager, with the Riley County Police Depart- 
ment, is trained in hypnotism. 

After only a few years of trial, it has acquired a 80 to SO percent success rate, according to 
Maynard Brazeal, head of the Law Enforcement Training Center in Hutchinson. 

"This is the highest success rate of any forensic tool," he said. 

BRAZEAL BROUGHT investigative hypnosis to Kansas in 1977 after attending a law 
enforcement school in California, he said. In 197$, the Los Angeles Police Department was 
the first in the coontrv to use hypnosis, opening its doors the next year to train out-of-state 
officers. Brazeal was among them. 

Impressed with the results of his own investigations using hypnosis, he invited the Law 
Enforcement Hypnosis Insitute to teach the first forensic hypnosis class in Kansas. About 50 
officers from all over the state attended, Brazeal said 

"We were one of the trailblazing states in the United States to become a stronghold for 
investigative hypnosis," he said. 

He estimated that there are about 20 police departments throughout the state that have at 
least one man trained in and actively use this new forensic tool. 





Before hypnosis proved useful in law enforcement, it was being tested in other fields. 
After 1958, when the American Medical Association recognized it as a valid tool, dentists 
started using it to calm their patients and block pain in those who were allergic to 
Novocains 

TODAY, it's being used in some hospitals to ease the suffering of burn victims. In a 
similar fashion, hypnosis can ease the pain of a remembered traumatic event such as a 
violent crime so that police officers can tap a victim's and witnesses' memories for vital 
clues to a crime. 

Brazeal defines hypnosis as "focused concentration" brought about through deep 
relaxation. Jager agreed, adding, "People are astonished to leam they're in a state of 
hypnosis twice daily, just before they wake up and just before they go to sleep." 

In this state, a person can recall details of past events with incredible clarity while at the 
same time sidestep any mental barriers the subconscious mind erects to block out un- 
pleasant experiences like rape, according to Jager. 

Jager is one of only two officers in Riley, Geary and Pottawatomie counties trained in 
hypnosis. He's often called upon for assistance by other departments in the area, he said 

ART STONE JR., director of K -State Security and Traffic, also is trained in forensic 
hypnosis. As chief investigator for the Sedgwick County district attorney's Victim-Witness 
Office, he often had occasion to use the technique. In addition, he has had the same basic 
training as Jager, as well as two advanced courses in dealing with those who are deaf or 
blind. 

When questioning distraught subjects, Stone and Jager both generally use what is called 
the "TV technique." Once in a hypnotic state, the witness is asked to visualize the crime as 
if viewing it on a television set. With this detached third-person point of view, a person in- 
volved in a violent act can remember details that he'd often forget if forced to relive the 
crime under normal questioning, Stone said. 

Before any hypnotic session begins, the investigator talks with the witness in order to 
determine how to best phrase his questions. 

A TYPICAL session for Jager lasts about two hours. Other investigators may take more 
or less time. 

"I find through a longer session I can get them into a deeper trance and get a little bit 
more information," he said. 

Once under, a subject answers in a mechanical monotone voice which after a couple of 
hours, can make hypnosis "very, very boring," Jager said. 

Jager likes to give a post-hypnotic suggestion to his subjects if they relive particularly 
traumatic events for him, he said. He tells them they will remembtr only what they want to 
of those events except when questioned in court or by police. 



if 



The person has to want to be 
hypnotized. We don't have any 
special powers. 



JJ 



For most investigators, this kind of suggestion is not only a courtesy, Jager said, it's a 
matter of ethics. When a person supresses a traumatic memory, an officer has no right to 
bring it to the surface and leave it there. 

Police are as careful to observe ethics when using hypnosis as they are to observe clues at 
the scene of a murder, he said. 

"If the department thought anyone would be hurt by this we wouldn't do it. People are 
scared to death of being unconscious or losing control of their minds to another person," he 
said. 

JAGER HAD the same fears when he learned hypnosis almost a year ago, but soon 
learned that they were unfounded, he said. 

"The person has to want to be hypnotized. We don't have any special powers. If you don't 
want to be hypnotized, you can't be,' ' he said. 

Hypnosis is considered so innocuous for these reasons that RCPD requires only verbal 
consent from witnesses before questioning, Jager said 

Despite these stipulations, the law enforcement profession is plagued by outsiders who 
feel only those with medical degrees should use hypnosis, Brazeal said. He defends the 
opposite position only by saying that the basic course in hypnotism taught to Kansas officers 
is four days long, one day longer than a similar course for those with medical degrees. 

However, local police, at least, seem satisfied with the training. Even though Jager's 42 
hynotic investigations have yet to lead to an arrest, he's making converts out of his 
collcdsucs 

"More and more, if they have a victim who might benefit from hypnosis, they come and 

talk to me about it," he said. 

Hypnosis, though valuable as an investigative tool to help witnesses and victims 
remembers' events, is rarely used on suspects, Jager said. "A person can fantasize or lie to 
you all he wants under hypnosis. I'm sure there' re going to be lots of times I'm going to have 
the wool pulled over my eyes." 



KAMA* STAT! COUEWAN, Mofk, Nownbw 24, 1 MO 



'Cats end season with victory 



Jackson 




• • • 



winner at finish 



By JOHN DODDER EDGE 



By the reaction of the K-SUte foothill 
team, you would haw thought they had 
clinched a berth In the Orange Bowl after 
breaking a tie score with the University of 
Colorado with one second left in the game. 

With no timeouts left and the clock win- 
ding down, the Wildcats' kicking team 
rushed onto the fteld to set up for the game- 
winning field goal And the timing couldn't 
have been any better, 

Jim Jackson split the uprights from 17 
yards out to give K-State a 17-14 victory over 
the Buffaloes with one second to spare, 
which was followed by a wild celebration on 
the field with a joyous display of finally re- 
entering the win column. 

A Tom Saey kickoff was all that was 
needed to leave the 'Cats in a last place tie 
with Colorado with 1-6 conference records. 



It also left K-State with a W season mark, 
identical to last year's record and gave Jim 
Dickey his 10th victory against 23 losses in 
his three years as the 'Cats head mentor. 

"I'm really happy we at least finished up 
with a win. I thought we did a lot of good 
things, and we made a lot of mistakes. This 
is a game I don't remember a lot about," 
Dickey said 

EXCEPT FOR the last five minutes of the 
game, Dickey had a good reason for not 
remembering most of the game, as both 
teams showed their ability to find a way to 
finish the season in the cellar. 

If it had not been for a couple of K-State 
interceptions in the last five minutes of the 
game, the 'Cats may well have been all 
alone in the basement of the Big 8. 

After the Buffs tied the score at 14-14 with 
10:39 left In the game, the 'Cats drove the 




ball 41 yards to the CU 39 where they ran out 
of downs with 5 : 19 left. The fourth down play 
was a good call by K-State, but Darrell 
Dickey overthrew fullback Jeff Meyers in 
the left flat which would have given the 
'Cats a first down. 

Two plays later, cornerback Steve 
Schuster picked off a Scott Kingdom pass 
and returned it 30 yards to the CU 36, except 
K-State was caught for an illegal block on 
the return and the ball was taken back to the 
K-State48. 

ONCE AGAIN, K-State could not find a 
way to break the deadlock. They ran out of 
downs after four plays on the CU 46 and a tie 
locked to be the best the 'Cats could finish 
with. 

But thanks to Kingdom, that wasn't the 
case. He threw his second straight in- 
terception to the 'Cats other cornerback, 
Gary Morrill, who returned it two yards to 
the K-State 46 with 2: 45 on the clock. 

This time, the 'Cats moved the ball down 
to the 1-yard line. The drive was aided by 
two Dickey passes to split end John Liebe. 
The first one was good for 36 yards to the 18 
and the second one came right after the 
'Cats were moved back to the 33 for holding. 
Dickey hit Liebe for 16 yardi to the 17. 

Four straight running plays by L.J, Brown 
put the ball on the one, where K-State was 
left with 28 seconds left on a third down. 
They decided to take their final timeout 
Brown's number was called again but the 
Buffs defense refused to let the 'Cats win the 
easy way. 

"We set up the final play real well. They 
(CU) didn't want a tie and we didn't want 
one," Dickey said. "On the last timeout, our 
coaches did a good job of telling the kids to 
be ready to get on the field for a field goal. I 
really felt we were going to score." 

Brown led the K-State offense most of the 
day as he ended his career third on K-State' s 
all-time rushing list He ran for 148 yards on 
36 totes and scored the 'Cats two touchdowns 
on short runs. K-State finished with a season 
high at 265 rushing yards. 



Staff Photo or Cralfl Chandlar 



High hurdle... K-State's Darrell Dickey is hit high by Colorado's Rod 
Butler and Steve Doolittle (38) as Dickey tries to hurdle the line during 
the second quarter. 



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THANKS- 
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well see you when 

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Brothers will be 

closed Thursday 27. 

' ' -T ' ■ ■' ' ' ' ■ ' '" L L: 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mori, November 24,1SB0 



Wildcats break scoring record 



Women tromp on Tulsa, 1 09-78 



ByKIMHANZUCEK 



The K-State women's basketball team 
added another victory to their winning 
streak, making it IS straight at home, 
Saturday night in Aheara Field House by 
defeating the Tulsa Golden Hurricane ioft-78 



in their season opener. 

The Wildcats had a record breaking 
evening with two records being set. Their 
score of 109 topped the team's previous 
record of 106, set on Dec. 6, 1979 against 
Colorado. 

The second record was set by center 




Tammle Romstad who went 14 of 14 at the 
free throw line, breaking a record set by 
teammate Ga via Williams during that same 
Colorado game last season. 

"We had a very good beginning, then late 
in the game we made a lot of mistakes. But 
overall they played well for our first game of 
the season, ' ' bead coach Lynn Hickey said. 

"I was really glad to see the size of the 
crowd," Hickey said. An estimated 1,200 
attended the game. 

GUARD TARYN BACH1S, playing her 
first game as a Wildcat, took the tip off and 
went in for the first score of the gsme 
starting a string of 15 unanswered points by 
K-State. 

"I was definitely nervous, but after the tip 
off I started to calm down. But I was still a 
bit nervous," Bachis said. 

In K-State's first half of play, they shot 57 
percent from the field and 86 percent from 
the free throw line. Romstad helped with her 
7 of 7 and Betsy Sloan with her 2 of 2 at the 
line. 

Tulsa went Into the locker room at half- 
time in trouble, with K-State leading 60-24. 
Tulsa could muster only a mere 25 percent 
from the field and 57 percent from the line. 

In the second half Hickey made wholesale 
substitutions, replacing all five players at 
once instead of just one or two at a time. The 
reason for this was to give all 13 players 
experience. 

Romstad scored a game high 32 points, 
Bachis had 17 followed by forward Shelly 
Hughes with 12. 

The top reboundera for the Wildcats were 
Romstad with 13, center-forward Dee 
Weinreis with nine while and Becky Dobbins 
and Shelly Hughes had six apiece. 

WHILE TULSA HAD two girls who fouled 
out, K-State did not have foul problems. 
Bachis, Kim Price, Angie Taylor and Becky 
Dobbins had three fouls each. 

The game ended with K -State shooting 51 
percent and 74 percent at the free throw line. 




Balfour 



Jewelry in Stock 

" * «*■" ai^Ms^s^aa^away 

Tom's Campus 
Comer 

716 N. Manhattan In A ogle villa 

7765461 



HELP WANTED: 

Student computer operator/dis- 
patcher, work part-time. Must be 
willing to work evenings, weeken- 
ds, during student recesses and 
summer months. Undergraduates 
with an employment potential of at 
least two years will be given pref- 
erence. Previous computer opera- 
tor experience and grade point av- 
erage will be used in selection cri- 
teria. Must be a full-time student. 
Qualified persons in all disciplines 
are encouraged to apply. Inter- 
views will be conducted the week 
following the Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion. Applications will be accepted 
until S p.m., November 25th, in 
Room 23, Cardwell Hall, by Jacque 
Meisner. 




St*M photo by Crilo CMndltr 



Hatted drive.., K- State's Betsy Sloan loses the ball after colliding with 
Tulsa's Debbie Hurst during the second half of Saturday night's game. 



'Cats tipoff season 

The annual Purple- White basketball game 
will tipoff the K-State men's season tonight 
at7:30 at Ahearn Field House. 

Admission is $2 for adults and $1 for 
everybody else. 




Here sit Tim and Jim in a sink 

Getting better each day we think. 

Happy birthday to a special pair. 

Two like you are very rare. 

Love Kute and Lisa. 



9P YOUR FAVORITE 
PHOTO'S 

INTO FULL COLOR* 

TRANSFERS 

•Full Color or B/W 

Depending on the Originals You Send 

You Send It- And We'll Customize A Transfer of It. 

Send almost any size 8*xl0" or smaller. We'll professionally 
enlarge them Into high quality, one-of-a-kind transfers. Limitless 
possibilities, from Polaroids and snapshots, to 35mm slides or 
your favorite magazine art clipping. One original per transfer. 

•T-Shirts •Sweatshirts •Jackets 

Transfers Make Inexpensive Gifts for Christmas 

Check your gift list. Parents, grandparents, brothers, and 
sisters. Everyone has a favorite picture. That funny party picture 
they have forgotten, but you haven't. They are sure to remember 
you every time they wear their unique gift. Save $2.00 on ad- 
ditional copies of the same original. That's a perfect gift for under 
$5.00. Your originals returned unharmed and we guarantee your 
money back if you are not completely satisfied. 




How to 
Order 

FREE RETURN POSTAGE 



MallTo -'-«£^>- ««' ,T ® 

LIMELITEPHOTO 
Holiday Plaza Center 

P.O. Box 3406 
Lawrence, Ka. 66044 
Enclosed Is $6.99 for each original and 
$4.05 (or each copy of an original. 
Please total number of originals and 
copies. 

No. O Of1oln.lt o tt.H t 

No. O Copies 9 $4.»s 

Ks. Residents iyt%S.Tsx 

Total Enclosed 

(Pimm Print) 



City 

Stala 

OrChergsteMy: 

a visa 

Card No. 



O Master Card 



Expiration Data 



(No ordm »hipp»d without card 
Expiration Dit») 



(SKIN HERE FOR CARD USE ONIYJKSIM 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Hon, November 24, t»80 



Infertility endangers great ape population 



Apes ignorant of how to 'monkey around' 



CHICAGO (AP) — The great apes are 
losing interest in monkey business. Deep- 
rooted problems among captive primates in 
North America, including infertility, are 
keeping them from reproducing. 

The reproduction dilemma is acute, ac- 
cording to Dr. David Johnson of the National 
Institutes of Health, because there is a 
chance that most, If not all, the apes alive in 
the next century "will be those borne from 
the apes now In our zoos and research 
centers." 

For animals with non-physiological 
troubles, the solutions may rest with 
zoological versions of sex counseling. But 
the most immediate concern to scientists is 
the finding that perhaps half the male 
population of gorillas is sterile. 

"We know that in some cases we have 
physiological sterility; in others, we know 
that we have behavioral problems," said 
Dr. Benjamin Beck, curator of primates at 
BrookfieJd Zoo in suburban Chicago and a 
member of the University of Chicago's 
Department of Anthropology. 

ALONG WITH other primate specialists, 

Renovation forces 
fraternity to vacate 

Members of Kappa Alpha Psi social 

fraternity have been forced to move out of 
their house at 315 North 14th St while 
renovation is taking place, according to 
Veryl Switzer, associate dean of student 
affairs, and adviser for the fraternity. 

Switzer said the renovation should take no 
longer than 90 days to complete and will 
include "complete remodeling" of the in- 
side, roof repairs, and a new air con- 
ditioning system. 

"The project has been on the drawing 
board for about two years now," Switzer 
said. 

For reasons of funding and timing, the 
project was delayed longer than expected 
He said the fraternity wanted to put off the 
remodeling until a time when school was not 
in session and would not disrupt the 
students' lives. 

"However, as you can see, it didn't work 
out tha t way , ' ' Switzer said. 

The students were given funds by Housing 
and Urban Development to fine nee the 
renovation of the house Switzer said. 

According to Switzer, the house, which 
was acquired in 1971 and currently can 
accommodate approximately 15 students, 
will be able to house an additional two or 
three students once renovation is com- 
pleted. 

Switzer said he assisted the students in 
finding temporary living arrangements 
while the renovation is taking place. Any 
additional costs to the students for residing 
in other living arrangements are being paid 
for from the project funds. 




Brooke Meyers 

You're a 
Neat Guy! 

Happy 22nd 
KDJ 



Beck, 41, will be attending a three-day 
workshop on infertility next week in Atlanta, 
trying to find what's causing the problem 
and what to do about it. 

The great apes— gorillas, chimpanzees 
and orangutans— represent the closest 
living relatives to man. They are studied by 
zoos and research centers as models for 
human behavior and biology. 

In their natural environments, they are 
endangered species, said Beck. The in- 
fertility problem is critical among gorillas, 
he said, while among male chimps, only four 
in captivity— "an alarmingly small per- 
centage"— have reproduced. 

There is no evidence of orangutan in- 
fertility, he added, nor of a similar problem 
among other primates. 

"The (gorilla) birth rate in captivity has 
been declining since ... 1977, and between 30 
and 50 percent of male gorillas are 
organically sterile— they do not produce 
sperm," said Beck. 

In the last two years, he noted, only 13 of 
the 62 adult male gorillas in 48 U.S. zoos and 



biomedical centers have sired offspring Of 
30 gorillas examined, 15 were questionable 
or clearly sterile. 

"I'm quite sure this organic Infertility is 
only part of the problem," said Beck, who 
has studied primates more than 15 years. 
For those already sterile, apparently 
nothing can be done, he said . 

OTHER FACTORS INVOLVED, en- 
vironmental and behavioral, may stem in 
part from past practices by American zoos 
in raising captive animals, 

"It was quite fashionable in North 
America to hand-raise great apes," Beck 
said. 

The human hand in the rearing process 
may have kept apes of both sexes ignorant 
about normal copulatory postures and 
sexual signals. 

That's where what he refers to as "social 
rehabilitation" comes in, pairing the back- 
ward animal with a normal, sexually 
competent one of either sex to initiate the 
learning. 



"We try to put the animal with a very 
agreeable, non-aggressive, age-matched 
female," Beck said. "We put the animal In 
with another who is normal, who knows the 
entire communicative repertoire. " 

He said he has followed this procedure 
with orangutans, while others have worked 
with gorillas. 

"A human-raised animal tends to be 
fearful of another of his species," Beck 
added. "He has to overcome that fear" and 
learn to communicate with his would-be 
mate. 

A number of hypotheses have been offered 
to explain ape sterility, including exposure 
to viral diseases such as mumps, exposure 
to environmental pollutants and obesity. 
But, said Beck, there is "no good evidence 
for any of these hypotheses. " 

The workshop will try to pinpoint the 
diiection of future research. 

At most, he estimated, 40,000 chimpanzees 
are left in the wild and probably fewer than 
5,000 orangutans and a like number of 
gorillas. 




I 



sign that tomorrows test will 
be heavy with questions from 
chapter 6. Someone you know 
is about to get a phone call. 
He's not going to like it, but he's 
going to come through. When 
this is over, do something 
special for him. Tonight, let it 
be Lowenbriiu, 



Lowenbrau. Here's to good friends. 



i9fl0B*N tin Md 



u S a &y Mi«f ft u s w ng Compi 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQtAN, Mon., Nove-nbey 24,1»eo 



11 



Colle gian classifieds 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
On* day: 20 word* or less, $1.50, 5 cants 
per word over 20; Two days; 20 word* or last, 
52.00, 8 cants par word ovar 20; Thraa day*: 
20 worda or less, $2.25, 10 canla par word 
ovar 20; Four day a: 20 words or lass, $2.75, 13 
cants par word ovar 20; Flva days: 20 worda or 
laas, $3.00, 1 S canta par word ovar 20. 



FOR SALE 

ADULT GAG gifts end novelties — birthday, anniversary, gat 
wall, or |utl for tun. Treasure Chesl, Agglevllle (Itt) 

MEW IN Town: Singer Sales end Service. New end uted 
machines We service ell makes Manhattan Sewing Cen- 
ter, 42B Poyntt, Manhattan, KS 6650? 539-0423 |6145> 

PIONEER SX4*090wett per channel receiver Excellent con 
dltton. Reasonable price. Call 5304211, ask lor Room 330. 

1075 MONZA 2 + 2. 4 cylinder 3-speed Good condition. Call 
774T247. (6246) 

SPEAKERS-PAIR of Audloptwnlc bookshelf speakers. 170 
pair Call 539-0796 after 5:00 p.m. (62-85) 

1071 MUSTANG 302 3 speed, mega, new tires, new brakes, 
recent paint, no met. Dark metallic red. 1950 00 Call 532 
6341,(63-67) 

WOMAN'S DIAMOND ring, simple with 14kt gold band 
Diamond- '4 el.. 1400.00. Call Bob at 539-5745 after 6 00 p m 

mail 

VIOLINS. VIOLAS, cellos-Sales, rentals. Also all In- 
strument and bow repairs. Call 5394844. 163-66) 

MOVING— MUST sell young mete ferret, large cage, food. 
Price negotiable. Cell 5394 1 1 1 . (6*65) 

PIONEER CTF-,000 Cassette Deck, excellent condition, 
reasonable price. Cell 532-3544. ask for Art. (6445) 

I960 KAWASAKI 250 Road Hugger. Mint condition. Call 
530-7143 before 10:00 p.m., ask lorMery Waymlre. (6445) 

1071 HARLEY Davidson Sporlsler 900, newly rebuilt engine. 
For more Informal Ion call 1-256-2662. (64-68) 

OLDER HOME with character, parlor, living room, four 
bedrooms, natural wood staircase Much potential. Price 
reduced. 150,000. Rotting Hills Real Estate. 530-0568 or 
530-5788. (6448) 

SOLAR HOME, secluded wooded area. Four bedroom, three 
bathe, two woodburnlng stoves. One acre. Rolling Hills 
Real Eststo, 5300506 or 539-0242. (64-681 

HERE'S YOUR chance, don't rent, own It. Nice three- 
bedroom home, three blocks campus, upper JO' a. Newly 
remodeled, tow taxes Persona Real Estate. 7764439 
(4*45) 

BY OWNER: Nice two bedroom house with basement apart- 
ment, one block east of campus, 140,000. Call 537-1669 

M 

1973 GREMLIN, 2-dr, ^cylinder, standard transmission, 
good economy cer. Call 537 4934 after 5:00 p.m. 165) 

MUST SELL, desperate— 1077 Volkswegen Sclroeco. Fen- 
tastlc car, good gaa mileage, been driven little, AM/FM 
cassette stereo, front wheel drive, pretty new tires, asking 
price Ol S4.300 Call 5324090. (65) 



AKAI AT 2600 tuner. Signet end tuning meters, muling. One 
year old. Must sell Call 5374377 (6546) 

KRACO CAR stereo 7-Bend squallier 60 watts/Channel, watt- 
meters, lader Cell 5374377 (6546) 

NICEST 1076 Ford F 150 Ranger pick-up In town. Air- 
conditioning, power steering, power brakes, automatic 
transmission and topper Cell 776-5083 (6549) 



FREE 

PUPPIES, SIX weeks old, V> Melamule, Vt Shepard. Black. 
brown 4 Ian. Cute! ' Lot 51 Welnul Grove. 1-404-2754 after 
5:00 p.m. ot leeve messege. (6246) 



FOR RENT 



COSTUMES, MASKS, perlodicel clothing, eccessorlee. all 
types meke-up Grass skirts, tals, bunny end mouse ears 
end more. Treasure Cheat. Agglevllle. ( t tf) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics end manuals, day, week 
or month. Bunells, 51 1 Leavenworth, across Irom poet 
office Call 77*44*9. (lift 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection, Including ISM 
Se lee tries Service most makes of typewriters. Hull 
Business Mechlnes, {Agglevllle). 1212 Moro. 538-7931. (Itt) 

FOUR-BEDROOM furnished apartment, tlvtng-dlning room, 
2 levels, lor family or 3-4 females. Sunset and Anderson. 
1520/monlh, 1 yr leese. Cell Dr. AM, 532-5679 (6145) 

AVAILABLE DECEMBER 1 -Clean, spacious, completely 
tumtahed and carpeted, one bedroom apart men t, one 
block north of Agglevllle. Everything private Call 5394892 
between 4:00-0:00 p.m (6345) 

FURNISHED BASEMENT epertment, two blocks from KSU. 
Su table for two. Call after 5:00 p.m. 5394995 (6345) 

HOUSES FOR rent: 1417 Nichols, 1733 Kenmer, 1101 
Denlson 537-1202. (64-75) 

FURNISHED APARTMENT January tat. Large two bedroom 

lor quiet upperclessmsn or rjred student. No pets. Cell 537 
1150(9546) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

ONE GAL to join Iwo others in large three bedroom apart- 
ment two blocks Irom campus. Available January 1st 
SlOOVmonth, utilities paid. Call Karen or Lynn. 5374818 
(6145) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second semester Nice 
apartment, close to campus. Call 539-5098. (6245) 

NEEDED FEMALE undergraduate lo share large room In fur- 
nished home. Reasonable rent, includes utilities. Leundry 
facilities, cable TV furnished. Walking distance of cam- 
pus. Call evenings 7745056. (6245) 

NEEDED— THREE undergraduate melee, starting January 
1st, to share large furnished home. Reasoneble rent, in- 
cludes utilities. Walking distance ot campus Cell 
evenings 778-5956 (6245) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wen led to She re nice apart men t tor 
Spring Semester Good locellon. Phone 530-3172. (6246) - 

FEMALE TO ahere bouse tor spring semester. Own room, 
$100 month plue Vt utilities. Close to KSU stadium Call 
537-1438. (6245) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share two bedroom house 
with three other girls. $90 month, utilities Included. Call 
776-9460 altar 3:00 p.m (8246) 



MALE TO Shere large Iwo bedroom epertment, S 100. all bills 
paid, one block Irom Agglevllle Tim, 776-3128 or 537-051 6 
(8445) 

NONSMOKING male for spring semester. Eight blocks Irom 
esmpue, f 108.00/month plus utilities. Cell 7740495 toe 
tween 8 00 end 10:00 pm 164-65) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to shere three bedroom house. 
Sl25Mm All utilities paid. Close lo campus. Call after 
5:00p.m., 7794000.(6445) 

ONE OH two studious, nonsmoking roommates wanted to 
share nice, tumtahed house adjacent lo cempus. 
S 100/montri. Call 7784306 (9549) 

HELP WANTED 

OVERSEAS JOBS— Summer/year round Europe, S. Amor., 
Australia, Asia All Fields. 1500-11200 monthly. Sight 
seeing. Free Info. Write: IJC, Box 52-KS2. Corona Del Mar. 
CA 02425 (52-73) 

ROUTINE CHEMICAL leboretory work, full time Research 
Assistant (temporary). KSU Equet Opportunity Employer 
Contact Dru Baker, 5324161. (6446) 

HOUSEKEEPER— ONE helt dey a week during Thanksgiving 
and Christmas holidays 7784564. (6445) 

THE OFFICE ot Minority A I (sirs et Kansas State University 
announces a temporary, pert- time position lor e program 
assistant lor Services lor Physically Limited Students. 
Primary responsibilities include: esslsting In the planning 
and implementation of services for students with physical 
limitations. Qualifications: Minimum, B.S. degree In social 
work, psychology, education or related area Applications 
will be accepted until 5:00 p.m. December 1 , 1980. Em- 
ployment commences December 15. 1980 Send teller ol 
application, resume end names ol three references to: An- 
ne Butler, Office Of Minority Affairs. Holtz Halt, Kansas 
State University, Manhattan, KS 96508. KSU Is an equal op- 
portunity employer (65) 



SERVICES 



ATTENTION 



RESUME WRITING, leyout, editing, typing or 
Resume Service, 41 1 N. 3rd, 537-7204. (Itf) 



appraisal. 



WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service. Conlldentie! health care 
for women with unexpected pregnancies Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 weeks ae en outpatient, information and free 
preg n ency tea 1 1 ng [3 1 6) 684 5 1 08 W ic h i 1 a (1 1 1) 

RESUMES 120; 1-2 pp., 5 copies and envelopes. Tldweii 
4 Assocletea, 210 S Setb Child*, 7745213. 537-4504 
15045) 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free pregnancy test. 
Confldeniial. Call 537-9180 103 South 4th Street, Suite 16 
|17tl) 



DME- DISCO Mobile Enterprises— Area's largest pre- 
recorded dence music operation Ottering Iree keg beer 
with reeervatlona. Ceil 779-9140. (5045) 

PROFESSIONAL THESISidlesenetion typist. 5 years' ex- 
perience: theees/dlssertetlons tor is universities. Cor- 
recting Selectric II. pica/elite. Work guarenteed. 50-page 
minimum I do damned good typing. Peggy. 013442-4479. 
(51-75) 

STORYTELLERS WILL babysit Friday, November 22 for 

"Kids Night Out" rooms 205 S 206, K State Union. Starling 
5:30 p.m. % i .00 per hour tor the first child and 75c per hour 
lor the second. Call 5324875 (8145) 

TERM PAPERS typed by former eecretery. Cell 530-4540. 

(9345) 

WILL TYPE thesis, etc. 3-yeers experience. Including tables. 
Royal SE 5000. correction lepe. Cell 5394064 (6540) 



Peanuts" 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 



MAKEJ (ANY luM THIS 
UIAY..THE COMIC BOOKS 
ARE C0 MJN6 APA gf A6AIN 

t7U7SS l 





7loI 



LOOK, SKJl THINK 
SEE S0MEB0PV! 

I 

o 




CHUCKfHOCOP V0U BMP 
U5 ? WE'VE BEEN L00KIN6 
ALL OVER FOR Y00! 




WE JU5T FOLLOWED 
THE PA6E5 FROM SOm 
COMIC BOOKS.* 




-^-(WXC*— 






Crossworcf 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



ACROSS 


1 Fountain 


drink 


5 Eskimo 


knife 


8 Musical 


group 


12 Jog 


13 Through 


14 French 


girlfriend 


15 "- Lynne" 


If Angler's 


artificial 


fly 


18 Satisfy 


20 Stock units 


21 Chariots 


(poetic) 


23 New Zealand 


aborigine 


24 Notice of 


dismissal 


28 Gifts to the 


poor 


81 Ruckus 


32 Mexican 


measure 


34 A dialect 


of Siamese 


35 A breach of 


relations 


37 Brazilian 


tree 



39 Weaken 
gradually 

41 Pianist 
Peter 

42 Divisions 
of a drama 

45 Writing pad 
48 Whitsuntide 

51 Cold wind 
of the 
Adriatic 

52 Church part 

53 Crude metal 

54 Morally 
ruined 

55 Gun (S. Air.) 
58 An enzyme 
57 Grafted 
(Her.) 



DOWN 

1 A degree 

2 Spoken 

3 Prescribed 
amount 

4 Assault 

5 Mustache 
locale 

8Luau 
necklace 

7 Footed 
vases 

8 Tropical 
American 
tree 

8 City In 

Tezas 
10 Nest of 

pheasants 



Avg. solution time: 27 num. 




11-24 
Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 



11 Former 
dignitaries 
of Algiers 

17 Laos 
aborigine 

19 Impudent 
talk 

22 Passive 
demonstra- 
tion 

24 Common 
value 

25 Food fish 

20 Trivialities 
27 Symbol of 

Maine 

29 Former VIP 
of China 

30 Turf square 
33 Gumbo 

M Oil vessel 
38 Rotate 

unevenly 
« Footlike 

organ 

42 Box 

43 Liana 

44 Portico 

48 Diving bird 

47 Formerly 
(archaic) 

48 London 
gallery 

50 Vetch 




CRYTTOQUIP 11-24 

LO LV ONN APE OBPO BNRNT 

TNQQV PTC RNO CELAQC 

Saturday's Cryptoquip - MAGICIAN FINDS PRACTICE 
MAKES GOOD TRICKS PERFECT. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue : E equals D 



GREEK LETTERED sweets end light-weight jeckets available 
al Tom's In Agglevllle. 7764461. (5348) 

VW BUG tune-up only (24.00 on 1962 thru 1974 Bugs. Ak 
conditioning edrj 17.50 Type 2 end 3 add 15.00. Includes 
Germen points, plugs, set liming, adjust carburetor, check 
compression. Special ends November 26th. J. ft L Bug 
Service. 1-404-236*. (5045) 

BIKE EUROPE Summer 1061. Unique biking programs for 
students, De tails Bike Europe '01: P.O. 702* Ann Arbor, 
Michigan 46107. (6145) 

LOOKING FOR some "Do-It Yourself Job security In these 
uncertain times? Local Amway distributor win show you 
how to get It with Income producing, part time business of 
your own. Phone 7764*1* lor Interview. (6447) 

WILL PAY someone traveling to Northern California, Reno or 
Lake Tahoe area who will take a puppy to three little boys 
Call 539-2770 lor da tells. (6445) 



NOTICES 



MOTORCYCLE STORAGE -Inside, four months. 135. Brook* 
Yamaha, cell 77*4371 . (4445) 

TYPING. IBM Correcting Selectric Typewriter. Neat, 
profeesionel work. Call 77647*7 <* 145) 



WANTED 



COLLECTIBLES, COINS, beck Issue magazines, comics, LP 
aibume. Check with us before you th:ow It ewey. Treasure 
Chest. Agglevllle. (t tfi 

OO LO CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamonds Call 530-1 0*1 or 
7747837. (4075) 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, men's class rings, S50 to 1200 
Women's. 135 to S75. Other jewelry bought too. Top cash 
buyer. Steve's Coin Shop, 41 1 N. 3rd. (50-74) 

MALE DANCE partner lor NY Hustle In Kenses, December 
18-28 Preferably Irom East Coast. Call late evening 
212-5990664 (6145) 

SLEEPING ROOM with kitchen privileges. Spring Semester 
Professor on leave. Write: Harold Thomas, 3011 S Homer. 
Pitisburg. Kansas 66762. (6145) 



LOST 



FROM THE shelves In Derby Complex on Tuesday evening, 
iBth November, e backpack Please return the folder which 
was Imtto the Coord ins tor's Office, Derby. No questions 
salted. I need It desperately.- A. B. Tin way (64451 

PAIR OF women's black leather gloves (tie 7Vi (probably In 
Justin) on Wednesday Phone 537-2*15 or 5324323. (6445> 

GOLD CHAIN, In Denlson or |ust outside near library, on 
Monday it/3. Sentlmentel value Reward. Ellas Rose, 
532-5731 days, 5394970 evenings. (6445) 



FOUND 



ONE TEXAS Instruments calculator ai 10:00 p.m., November 
IS in the Union perking lot. Call 7764342 to claim. (6445) 

CALCULATOR— IN front ol Union Post Office on November 
10. Call Mike, 530-3*05 efter 6:00 p.m. to Identify and claim 



WOMEN'S BROWN leether gloves found in front of Trallic 
and Security November 10th. Cell Mike. 532-3000 to claim 
and identity. (8547) 



PERSONAL 

ALPHA PRINCE: Voulei vous coucher avec rnol? Let's end 
"Probation" soon. It Is no fun. Anyway, have e relaxing 
break. I'll be thinking ol you. Me, (65) 

SCOTTY — ONLY 5 days until another one biles the 
dust"— but I guess someone hed to save your honor! 
Agglevllle will hete to give you up bu I Ryan and I ere 
looking forward lo sharing a beautiful life with you. What a 
teem 1 1 love you. Tern. (65) 

HUH WILLIE Wildcat! -Wa sure got a kick out of your visit 
last Thursday' Thanks! I Julie and the Kids. (65) 

KAPPA SIG Dad (Keith)— Are you trying to spoil your kid rot- 
ten? (Dinner, wine and a rose) I hed a greet time and next 
lime It's my turn. Love, Your Osughter. (65) 

T.M .— HAVE a Happy Thanksgiving I Too bad it has to be in a 
slate like Missouri 1 1 (Just kidding) I'll miss you. Love, 
Susy. (65) 

LYDIA B., Two more deys till your teenage days will end. And 
en old lady of 20 you shall become. Happy Birthday. Early 
Hope your day Is special tunl Love Ya, Cheryl (65) 

JULIE: HAPPY Birthday to the best roomie ever! (Even 
tolerating your paranoia wllh "mad" grasshopper rapists 
end squirrel chasers). Love. Susan. (65) 

BIGGER PJGQER Happy two years. Babe! Things have 
changed, bul my love for you remains steedy and strong 
Love, Pigrel, (65) 

ANNETTE B.— Have a happy birthday on Tuesday. I really 
love you and If I can I'll make an oatmeal cake Love, Den- 
nis B. (SS) 

TO THE non-card playing light weights from Clovle: We will 
be nappy lo play anytime you wenl, Wednesday night 
age In 7 The Original Diehard (65) 

JEFF — TO Ihe beel friend a girl could ever have— Happy 20th 

Birthday! Love. Kel. (651 

LISA m - Happy Belated Birthday, I hope It wee a very en 
joyable 10lh birthday. Your Best Friend's Sister. (65) 

SLICK: HAVE s Heppy 10th Birthday, Handsome. 'Anyway - 
watch out for older women, T.J. (65) 

BECKY: HOPE you had a fantastic 10th birthday celebration 
on Sunday. Sorry I missed II. Love, your edopled mom. (85) 

POO PISE TOES— I have enjoyed the leal six months with 
you more then anything In the whole world and we both 
know that we don't need a miracle to keep our love el lye. 
Peeps te Boo. (65) 

STEVE— YOU mean the whole world to me. I love you now 
and forever Happy Belated Ann. Love, Kathy. (45) 

TIGER: HAPPY 2.5 I'm very glad you came. ILYI Tiger II (65) 



THERE'S 30 SM??iH6 
QMS 'TU. CHRISTMAS.' 
HUE ME THAT BLANKET 
ANP60MAKEA6.FUIST,' 
1C 




12 



KANSAS 8TAT1 COLLEGIAN, 



Rll 



Disputed contest 
collects $604 for 

Alpha Phi Omega 



The nth annual Beauty and the Beaat coaimt was successful 
despite controversy about violence in contestants' photographs, 
according to Todd Hesher, coordinator of the contest and member 
of Alpha Phi Omega (APO) service organization. 

More than 9804 was accumulated during three days of voting, 
Hersher said He believes controversy about the pictures may 
have helped the contest 

"People might have felt things had gotten out of hand and 
decided to show support for us by donating money to the contest," 
he said. "The fact that moat of the money was received on Friday 
goes along with this idea, " 

Hesher said the clothes and poses used in the Beauty and the 



Beast contest in past years hadn't caused any problems, but after 
this year changes will be made. 

There will be a meeting Monday night to determine changes 
and decide which charities will receive money, Hesher said. 

"The actual decision of who the money will go to will be made 
after Thanksgiving break," he said. 

First place in the contest was won by the team of Delta Delta 
Delta sorority and Delta Upsilon fraternity. Kappa Delta sorority 
and Kappa Sigma fraternity were runners-up, with third place 
going to Alpha Chi Omega sorority and Maria tt Hall. 

Best Costume Award went to the team of West Hall and 
Haymaker Hall. 



Biologists speculate 
10 beached whales 
may have been 'lost' 

ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. ( AP) — Ten sperm 
whales were found dead in a shallow Inlet in 
northern Florida and puzzled biologists said 
Sunday the mammals may have gotten lost 
on their way back to deep seas. 

But preliminary studies of the carcasses 
revealed no clear cause for Saturday's mass 
beaching In Camachee Cove, just a narrow 
inlet away from the safe, deep water of the 
Atlantic Ocean, the experts said. 

They were as puzzled over the beaching as 
they were last year when 41 huge sperm 
whales died after coming ashore near 
Florence, Ore. 

"These are normally a deep-ocean 
whale," said Ed Asper, a marine biologist 
and curator of a marine attraction near 
Orlando, Fla. "Why they headed this way is 
a question mark" 

ONE WOULD-BE RESCUER described 
the sperm whales as "the kind you think of 
when you think of Moby Dick." Moby Dick, 
the whale in Herman Melville's classic 
novel, was an albino sperm whale. 

The whales entered the inlet near this 
coastal town shortly after daybreak 
Saturday and were dead within 13 hours, 
despite attempts to herd them back to 
deeper water. They ranged in length from 14 
to just over 30 feet, and the largest weighed 
as much as six or seven tons. 

Initial reports indicated as many as IS 
whales entered the inlet, 

Asper, fellow workers from Ocean World 
Inc. and other marine experts from state 
tkoi federal agencies spent the night cutting 
open the 10 whales stranded in the cove, 
taking tissue samples and vital organs. 

"We didn't find anything obvious," Asper 
said. "It will be a couple of weeks before we 
get a ny results from the tissue studies. " 

Even then, he said, there may be no dear 
picture on why the whales beached them- 
selves. 

Beaching* by deep-water animals such as 
sperm whales and certain species of 
dolphins occur from time to time but are not 
common, Asper said. Beachings by shallow- 
water or coastal animals, such as pilot 
whales and dolphins, are more common 

Sometimes, sperm whales beach singly, 
such as the 47-footer that nosed itself ashore 
near Jupiter, Fla., a few years ago. But they 
also beach in larger numbers than the SL 
Augustine stranding. 

In June 1979, 41 sperm whales beached 
themselves near Florence. Scientists still 
have not pinpointed the cause of that 
beaching, theorizing that the whales' 
sophisticated sonar used for navigation 
went haywire or that they followed a school 
of fish or a sick or dying leader into shore. 

"We have records showing 100 in one 
beached group, many, many years ago," 
said Asper. "Whales are schooling animals, 
so usually when one goes, everyone goes. 

"It could be nature's way of doing things, 
of thinning the population." 




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4 1 



[2 HIS! i&XCAL rY 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Monday 

December 1, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol.87, No. 66 



Departments vie for Ahearn use 



By SHARON BOHN 

Staff Writer 

The administrative duties of Ahearn Field 
House are in the process of being changed 
from the responsibility of Recreational 
Services (Rec Services) to the Department 
of Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation (HPER), according to Gene 
Cross, vice-president for Facilities, 

This change is to occur on or before July 1, 
1961. 

Along with the decision to change ad- 
ministrative responsiblities, there has been 
discussion about changing the programs 
offered at Ahearn Field House. 

However, Cross said the only area that 
has definitely been changed is ad- 
ministrative responsibility. But requests for 
changes in programing by the athletic 



department, the continuing education 
department and HPER are forthcoming. If 
expansion of other programs is permitted it 
could be at the cost of time Rec Services has 
at the fieldhouse, he said. 

After the completion of the Recreation 
Complex (Rec Complex), the other 
departments asked to expand their 
programs. They were contending that since 
Rec Services had expanded its program 
capabilities, they also should have the same 
opportunity, he said. 

According to Raydon Robel, Rec Services 
director, the four departments are 
discussing the possibility of Rec Services 
conducting its programs strictly in the Rec 
Complex and the natatorium. 

If this suggestion is accepted, Rec Ser- 
vices would not have use of the early-bird 



hours from 6 to 7:30 a.m. Monday through 
Friday; the noon hour Monday through 
Friday; and 8 to 10 p.m. Sunday through 
Thursday. 

"The initial plan was for continued use of 
Ahearn after the complex was completed," 
Robel said. "The building of the complex 
was to take pressure off of Ahearn and to 
program recreation in both areas." 

Presently about 1,000 students use the 
fieldhouse per week and 1,200 students use 
the Rec Complex per day. But if the plan is 
accepted to restrict Rec Services programs 
to the Rec Complex and the natatorium, 
Robel said, he predicts the $3.5 million Rec 
Complex will be too small facilitate the 
University in less than six months, 
especially since the winter months are near. 

In regard to intramural basketball, Robel 



said there will be four courts available from 
4 p.m. to 12 a.m. This is the same number of 
courts previously offered for intramural 
basketball, but the hours have been ex- 
tended, he said. 

If Rec Services can't conduct activities at 
the fieldhouse, 10 to IS students would lose 
their jobs, Robel said. Rec Services would 
try to hire some of the students to work at 
the Rec Complex, but at this time it is im- 
possible to say if all of them would be hired, 
he said. 

Even if Rec Services is restricted to the 
complex and the natatorium, the Rec 
Complex offers many opportunities that the 
students didn't have before, Robel said. For 
example, he said, there are now two courts 

(See AHEARN, p. 2) 



Last-week legislation focuses on 'superfund' 



WASHINGTON ( AP) - The 96th Congress 
will spend its final week concentrating on 
money bills and a proposed "superfund" to 
clean up toxic wastes. Lame-duck 
legislators may also make last-ditch pleas 
for pet projects before the new, more con- 
servative 97th Congress begins in January. 

The year-long battle over the so-called 
superfund could resume as early as Monday 
in the House with debate on a trimmed 
version of the bill passed by the Senate last 
week, 

Supporters are expected to try to gain 
approval for the Senate version, rather than 
accept amendments that could sink the 



entire package, under a special 
parliamentary rule that would bar 
congressmen from offering amendments. 

The Senate bill would create a $1.6 billion 
fund over five years to clean up active and 
inactive chemical waste dumps and toxic 
spills. Nearly 90 percent of the money would 
come from new taxes on the chemical in- 
dustry. 

The measure compares with the broader 
$4.2 billion fund originally proposed by the 
Senate Environment and Public Works 
Committee and a $1.95 billion package the 
House passed earlier this year. 

Congress also will be working to complete 



action on appropriations bills to provide 
operating funds for various federal 
departments and agencies. Only a handful 
of the necessary bills for fiscal 1961, which 
began Oct. 1, have been passed; most of the 
government is operating under a stopgap 
funding measure that expires Dec. 15. 

Congressional leaders have said that 
appropriations not completed by Wed- 
nesday will be lumped together in a socalled 
"continuing appropriation," which would 
provide money for government program- 
s — probably at current levels — until the new 
Congress can act on appropriations 
legislation next year. 



Both chambers also are expected to act on 
an $8 billion to $10 billion package of federal 
budget savings aimed at holding the fiscal 
1981 budget deficit at the now-projected 
level of $27.4 billion. 

This so-called "reconciliation" bill was 
the product of an unusual order to 
congressional committees to cut spending 
programs and raise new revenue through a 
variety of taxcode changes. 

Meanwhile, local officials will be wat- 
ching the progress of legislation to extend 
the federal revenue-sharing program, which 
expired Sept. 30. 




hCVT^ 



Early light 

Sparks and fire silhouette two firemen fighting the 
blaze at 618 Poyntz early Sunday. The fire destroyed 



si«ff photo by Bo Racttr 



seven businesses resulting in an estimated $150,000 
damage to the building. 



Seven busi 
destroyed during 
blaze on Poyntz 

Seven businesses and offices were 
destroyed when the building in which they 
were located was severely damaged in a fire 
early Sunday in the 600 block of Poyntz 
Avenue. 

Firefighters were at the scene for several 
hours before extinguishing the fire and 
spent much time keeping it from spreading 
to an adjacent floral shop. No one was in- 
jured in the blaze. 

The fire, which was reported shortly after 
1 a.m. to the Manhattan Fire Department 
(MFD) apparently started in the rear of the 
building, according to Jim Morris, associate 
professor of journalism, and owner of the 
building. 

Apparently the fire started in Yeo and 
Truby Electric Co., Morris said. 

He said the MFD is still investigating the 
cause of the fire. 

"You assume it (the cause of the fire) 
would be electrical, a short-circuit or 
something," Morris said. 

The building had passed its most recent 
fire inspection, which Morris said he 
believed was a month ago. 

Businesses displaced in addition to the 
electric company are the International 
Touring Service Office, Fashion 220, the 
Casper Cleaning Service, the Women's 
Crisis Center, the Riley County Council on 
Alcoholism Office, and part of the county 
health department which had been located 
there. 

Morris said he * 'conservatively 
estimated" the loss of the building at 
$150,000. 

Morris added that because he believes the 
building to be unsafe, he intends to have it 
razed when authorities grant him per- 
mission. 

Afterward, he said he would "probably sit 
there with an empty lot for quite awhile." 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., December 1,1980 



New associate ag dean appointed 



By DOUGLAS PUTNAM 
Collegian Reporter 

Fred Sobering, associate director of 
Cooperative Extension Services at K-State, 
has been named associate dean and 
associate director of Cooperative Extension 
at K-State. 

The announcement was made Nov. 27 by 
John Dunbar, dean of the College of 
Agriculture. The selection of one of the 
college's three new associate deans is a 
further step in the completion of the 
reorganization of the administration of the 
College of Agriculture. 

The selection of Sobering came after 
months of screening 50 possible applicants 
for the associate dean position, Dunbar said. 
A committee consisting of 15 people selected 
from the University, industry and 
cooperative extension specialists, headed by 
Charles Marr, associate professor of hor- 
ticulture science, "finalized three possible 
applicants ' ' for the position . 

"There were more than 50 applicants that 
either applied or were nominated by others 
for the position of associate dean and 
director of the Cooperative Extension 
Service. But really only 20 people actually 
returned resumes for the position," Man- 
said. 

AFTER INTERVIEWING the three 
applicants, the committee met Tuesday, 
Nov. 26 to discuss their decision with 
Dunbar. 

"We (the search and screen committee) 
met on Tuesday with Dr. Dunbar and told 
him that we thought Fred Sobering would be 
the best choice. Dunbar told us that he would 



Ahearn... 



discuss it with President Acker and we later 
received word that Sobering had been 
cleared by the Secretary of Agriculture 
(Bob Bergland) and also by President 
Acker," Marr said. 

"The Secretary of Agriculture has to clear 
all agriculture appointments that concern 
K-State's College of Agriculture," Dunbar 
said. 

Sobering has served at K-State the past 
three years as associate director of It- 
State's Cooperative Extension Service and 
was also associate dean and director of 
North Dakota State University's 
Cooperative Extension Service. He will 
assume his new position as associate dean 
and associate director of K-State's 
Cooperative Extension Service Jan. 1. 

"I've known Fred Sobering for more than 
10 years and when the position of associate 
director of K-State's Cooperative Extension 
Service became available three years ago, I 
encouraged Fred to apply for the position. 
We are really lucky to get Dr. Sobering 
because he knows the Cooperative Exten- 
sion work very well, the state and the people 
of Kansas," Dunbar said. 

PRESIDENT DUANE ACKER said he 
would not comment on his decision in 
selecting Sobering as the new associate 
dean and director of the Cooperative 
Extension Service. 

Sobering 's past involvement with 
agriculture has been diverse. Sobering 
graduated from the University of Manitoba, 
Canada, with a with a bachelor's of science 
in agriculture. He later became a 
naturalized citizen of the United States and 



(Continued from p. 1) 
open for free recreational activities. 
Previously, no basketball courts were open 
for free activities at the fieldhouse. 

Restricting Rec Services' programs to the 
complex and the natatorium will allow 
HPER to offer additional services in 
academic programs, Don Kirke retail, head 
of the Department of Health Physical 
Education and Recreation, said. 

"Since 1970, there has been five pounds of 
activities conducted in a three pound 
building," Kirkendall said. 

There is no desire to shove anyone out of 
the fieldhouse or to cut anyone's programs, 
he said. The other departments just want a 
chance to expand their programs too. 

If HPER is granted permission to expand 
its programs, Kirkendall said the depart- 
ment would like to start adult fitness classes 
for the faculty and community. This would 
allow undergraduates to gain experience in 
teaching such classes, which would be 
beneficial for them when seeking Jobs after 
graduation, he said. 

"This would be a hands on type of ex- 
perience," he said. "It is the department's 
responsiblity to offer a model program." 

Another idea the department would like to 
try if they are granted permission to expand 
would be to offer options to the Concepts of 
Physical Education class, possibly in the 
evening after 8 p.m. This, he said, would 
accomodate older students and students 
who work. 

"Everything we are doing is for the 



students," he said. "The goal of everyone is 
to provide the best services for the 
students." 

If the athletic department is allowed to 
expand, Deloss Dodds, athletic director, 
said he wants to have additional time for 
sports that don't require outdoor workouts 
in the winter. 

According to Roberta Flaherty, an in- 
structor in continuing education who also is 
in charge of the physical activities con- 
ducted at the fieldhouse, if Rec Services 
would cut back a tittle, everyone would be 
able to be accomodated. 

The continuing eduation department is 
requesting more time in the gymnastics 
room and time to teach more classes. They 
would also like to have the occasional use of 
the fieldhouse on weekends to conduct such 
activities as high school wrestling meets, 

More flexibility is needed in the 
scheduling of the fieldhouse, Flaherty said. 
Continuing education has never been able to 
use the fieldhouse on weekends because of 
use by Rec Services. More flexibility is 
needed to serve more people in Kansas, she 
said. 

In the next few weeks, discussion will 
continue on the programs conducted at 
Ahearn Field House, Cross said. Weekly 
meetings on Wednesday have been 
established for the departments to explain 
plans for the expansion of programs. At this 
time, people can openly air any thoughts on 
this subject, Cross said. 



Cam pus bulletin 



ANNOUC1MBNTS 
COORDINATED UNO! ROIt ADO ATI FROORAM will 
M icctptlno application! through Dae. 10. Application 
form* art available from Or. Roach In Justin 107. 

UFM HOLIDAY St A JON RfOISTRATION will M 
today and Tutsday from I a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 531 Ma* 
Brochura* Art available at the Union, UFM Houta and 

International Center 

MONDAY 
A A O ORAOUATR CLUR will matt at nooo In the Union 
Stateroom 3. Ann Scott will give a presentation on the 
EHICSyiTtm. 

AID will meet at 1:30 p.m. In Afctrt lit. Dr. C.C. Cheng 
from Mid America Cancer Center will spaak on advances 
In cancer treatment. 

snea will matt from 4 p.m. to 3 p.m. In Union 113 and 5 
p.m. to 1 p.m. In the Cottonwood room. The program topic 
will be "Alternative School* in the «'*." 

AMERICAN SOCIETY OP INTERIOR DIIIONRRS 

will meet at 7 p.m. In Contemporary Interior*. Gus-st 
speakers will spaatc on "Job Opportunities" and "Securing 
a Job In Interior Design." Wlnt and chatte will be served 
afterward*. 

'CACIA OtRLl will meet at 10pm. In the Acacia HouM. 

AG STUDENT COUNCIL Will meet at 4 p.m In me 
Water* Reading room Candidate Inttrv lew* will be held at 
4:X p.m. 

TUESDAY 

UPC ISSUES * I OI AS will meet at 4:30 p.m. In the 
UnlonActlvlte»Canttr. 



HORTICULTURE CLUR Will meet at 7 p.m. In Water* 
117. 

I ITT LE SI ITERS OP THE STAR * LAMP will meet at 
I: JO p.m. in the PI Kappa Phi House. 

BLOCK A BRIDLE will meet at 7; 30 p.m. In Weber 107. 
Senior Information pages end picture art due to tnt 
yearbook editor. 

CENTER POR AOINO Will meet at 13:30 p.m. In Union 
307 The program topic will be "Cooperative Service* For 
the Rural Frail Elderly" by the American Personnel end 
Guidance Association Team Panel. 

DAUGHTERS OP DIANA will meet at 7:30 p.m for the 

exec meeting and a : 30 p.m. tor the regular meeting at the 
TKE Mouse. 

FRIENDSHIP JR A »R MiOH TUTORS will meet at 430 
p.m. In the Mlddlt School cafeteria to plan the Christmas 
party. 

HOMI EC EXT ENSION INTER EST GROUP will meet 
at 7 p.m. In Justin 34*. 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON will 
Lounge for the Christmas Party 



meet at 7 p.m. In Justin 




KIDNEY FOUNDATION OF 
KANSAS a WESTERN MISSOURI 



received his master's in agricultural 
economics from North Dakota State 
University, Fargo, N.D. In 1966, Sobering 
received his Ph.D. in agricultural 
economics from Oklahoma State Univer- 
sity, Stillwater, Okla. 

"Dr. Sobering is among one of the most 
highly respected cooperative extension 
people in the United States. He is extremely 
knowledge ble (of) people in the field and is a 
leader in agricultural economics as well as 
cooperative extension," Dunbar said. 

"I think that Dr. Sobering will be decisive 
in his decision- making that will intiate 
approval from the people of Kansas," Man- 
said. "I think that with 105 counties in 
Kansas that we chose the best man to 
represent the Cooperative Extension Ser- 
vice," Marr said. 

Sobering was reared on a certified seed 
and crop farm in the Red River Valley near 
Gretna, Manitoba, Canada. 



AED Members and all 
interested individuals : 

Dr. C.C. Cheng from Mid- 
America Cancer Center 
will speak about advances 
in Cancer treatment on 
Dec. 1st at 1:30 p.m. in 
Ackert 116. 



Society for Advancement 

of Management 
A meeting will be held on 
Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Union 206. Guest speaker: 
Jerry Fournier manager for 
Southwestern Bell. Elec- 
tions for officers be held af- 
ter meeting. 



^: 



SOPHOMORES 

DO YOU WANT TO FLY? 

K-State has received 6 Pilot and 5 Navigator alloca- 
tions for your year group— one of them could be 
yours. 

We are now processing applications. If qualified J\ 
and selected, you would : ^ 



—Enter the 2-year AFROTC program in the Fall 1981 
—Receive $2,000 during your last 2 years of college 
—Receive 25 free flying hours (unless already holding 

a pilot license) 
—Become an officer in the U.S. Air Force 
—Attend Pilot or Navigator training after graduation 

For more information, contact Colonel Barber at the 
Military Science Building, Room 108 or call at 532-6800. See 
A.F. ROTC airplane model display in K.S. Union on 3 
December. 



^ 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Won., 



1.19S0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Last fires die in Southern California 

SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — With four fires dying and seven 
others defeated, firefighters filtered out of Southern California's 
smoldering timber and brush Sunday— going home after a battle 
fought at what one official said was an "astronomical" cost. 

Homeowners wiped out by the firestorms that charred tens of 
thousands of acres, destroyed hundreds of homes and took four lives 
decided whether to rebuild or move to less fireprone regions. 

"Usually, people build right in the same place again, but I just 
don't know this time," Gene Knight of the U.S. Forest Service said. 

The disastrous week of fires, which began last Monday, when 100 
mph northeasterly Santa Ana winds swept out of mountain canyons 
and blackened 140 square miles, destroyed about 320 homes and 
cabins, and ruined dozens of cars, trailers and outbuildings. 

Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr.'s office has put the damage toll since 
Nov. IS at at more than $50 million and over 100,000 acres. 

Tremors jolt quake-striken Italy 

NAPLES, Italy — Two earth tremors Sunday jolted quake- 
stricken southern Italy where snow and subfreezing temperatures 
added to the misery of thousands seeking shelter at the distant 
homes of friends or in government-provided hotel rooms. 

The first shock, at about 3 a.m., damaged a clinic in Potenza, 
forcing the evacuation of patients being treated for injuries from last 
Sunday's first quake, which killed more than 3,000 people. 

The second and stronger jolt came just before 9a.m. Authorities 
said the aftershocks, among the strongest of nearly a hundred that 
have rumbled through the area with generally diminishing intensity, 
caused no deaths. But 62-year-old Giuseppe Fiorino died of a heart 
attack, officials said, after he rushed from his shaking house, saving 
two children, at Madonna del Arco near Naples. 

The military command's latest casualty figures showed 2,915 
people dead, 1,547 missing and 7,079 injured. 

British brace for violence in Ireland 

LONDON — The British government is bracing for renewed 
sectarian violence in Northern Ireland and terrorist attacks in 
England this Christmas season as tension mounts over a hunger 
strike "to the death" by seven jailed Irish guerrillas demanding 
political prisoner status. 

Three women, all members of the outlawed Irish Republican 
Army and convicted of terrorist offenses, are joining the hunger 
strike Monday from their prison at Armagh, heightening fears of 
violence here and in the British-ruled province. 

The men, six of them members of the IRA's "Provisional" wing 
and the seventh a member of the smaller Irish National Liberation 
Army, on Sunday were in the 35th day of a hunger strike at the top- 
security Maze prison near Belfast. The conditions of the men, three 
of them convicted killers, are expected to start becoming critical in 
the next few days. They have been taking liquids, but refuse food. 

The Conservative government of Prime Minister Margaret 
Thatcher has refused to give in to their demands that they be viewed 
as political prisoners engaged in a struggle to unite the Protestant- 
dominated British-ruled province of Northern Ireland with the 
overwhelmingly Roman Catholic Irish Republic. 

'Clean-cut' kille? sought in murders 

POINT REYES STATION, Calif. — A "clean-cut" killer who 
stalks women in remote parks and then psychologically tortures 
them before ritualistic killings is being sought for questioning in 
seven unsolved murders during the past 15 months, authorities said 

Sunday. 

Marin County Sheriff Al Howenstein said officials found a "thread 
of similarity" between four apparent homicide victims discovered in 
a Northern California seashore park Saturday and the unsolved 
murders of three women on Mount Tamalpais hiking trails since fall 

1979. 

The mountain is about 25 miles south of Point Reyes National 
Seashore and about five miles north of San Francisco. 

Howenstein said the entire area from Point Reyes to Mount 
Tamalpias would De searched using infrared aerial cameras in an 
attempt to find more bodies. 

"The thread of similarity has to do with what appears to be the 
ritualistic aspect of the killings," Howenstein said at a news con- 
ference. "The suspect was motivated to put his victims through 
some degree of psychological torture prior to the actual killings." 



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Opinions 



Overcrowded rec conditions may persist 



When a record number of students voted in February 1979 on a 
referendum considering whether to build a new facility at K-State 
for recreation, ohe of the main reasons behind the tremendous 
support for such a building was to alleviate overcrowded conditions. 

However, if a new administrative plan is implemented, these 
undesirable conditions may continue. 

A recent decision by University Facilities has pushed all in- 
tramural basketball programs and open recreation into the new rec 
complex, closing all facilities in Ahearn except the natatorium. 
Students competing in intramural basketball are no better off now 
than they were last year, as they still have only four courts to play 
on. 

The gymnasium, fieldhouse, weightroom and running track will 
only be open to the Department of Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation (HPER) and the athletic department. In making this 
decision, the administration must believe the new rec complex can 
accomodate the needs of all athletes on campus. 

This is impossible considering the burden intramurals places on 
court space at the complex. It is inconceivable to believe the "warm- 
up track" at the complex can satisfy the needs of the University's 
high number of serious runners who should be able to use the bigger 
and better track in Ahearn. Two gyms open for recreation probably 
won't satisfy all the people wanting to play basketball, volleyball or 
badminton, either. 



Certainly the HPER department and intercollegiate athletics 
should have first priority in Ahearn during the day extending 
through the evening. However, because of the proximity and ex- 
tended services offered in Ahearn, this older facility should be 
opened during restricted hours such as early morning, noon, and 
night. 

The proposal outlining a new rec complex was aimed to reduce the 
amount of time Ahearn should be used for recreation but not 
eliminate it. 

K-State students must not be kicked out of Ahearn and forced into 
overcrowded conditions which will probably develop in the new rec 
complex if this plan is put into effect. Those involved in making the 
decision to evacuate Ahearn should take into consideration that 
winter weather conditions will soon force those who are currently 
exercising outside indoors. 

If the Ahearn doors lock out these people, athletic students will 
again have to tolerate crowded facilities, which hinder proper 
exercise. Under this plan, the new rec complex will solve few of the 
problems associated with recreation that K-State has suffered in the 
past. 

KEVIN HASKIN 

Opinions Editor 




Paul Stone 



WhoshotPJl.? 



Possibly the most successful publicity 
gimmick of the decade has already taken 
place. And it wasn't the 1980 presidential 
election, although the election of Ronald 
Reagan as president will surely be a close 
second or third. 

The apparently prestigious event was the 
selling of the idiot, JR. Ewing. 

After months of publicity, over 80 million 
Americans sat down in front of the boob tube 
on a recent Friday evening to see who shot 
J.R. 

For those of you who don't know who J.R. 
is, if that's possible, he is the villian on the 
television show "Dallas." 

I can't really blame the producers for 
creating such an image as J.R. and con- 
ceiving the publicity stunt that will probably 
find itself into future high school history 
textbooks. They are out to make a buck just 
like anyone else. 

And in J.R. they found the makings of a 
television show that kept people home on 
Friday night, a feat that hasn't been ac- 
complished since the early '70s when the 
CBS lineup kept people home on Saturday 
nights. 

THEN WHO'S TO BLAME? 

It's difficult to pinpoint. But two groups 
are obviously at fault for seeing the gim- 
mick was a success— the public and the 
news media. 

Since television began Americans have 
swallowed every mindless television show 
the networks have dished out— and they've 
loved every minute of it— from "The 
Beverly Hillbillies" to "The Munsters" to 
"Alice. " 

So why not "Dallas?" What the hell, they 
already won the soap opera fanatics just by 
the nature of the show. The writers just 




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needed a character and elements to attract 
the other viewers. 

Thus we have the characters; Miss Elly, 
the only person in the show who shows any 
acting talent; Lucy, who unzips her dress 
anytime a man passes by; Bobby, hand- 
some and the only man who will stand up to 
J.R. Of course, there are others, but they , 
aren't really necessary. With these 
characters alone are the elements; money, 
sex and power, extremely strong drives that 
serve as social and professional guides in 
most people's lives. 

ON THE OTHER side of the coin is the 
press. 

It's frightening that the very people who 
supposedly dislike everything public 
relations specialists represent, could have 
been taken in on the scheme. 

The public relations people put the ball 
into the hands of the press and they ran with 
it, scoring a touchdown for "Dallas." 

There is absolutely no justification for the 
hundreds, perhaps thousands of stories 
which have appeared about "Dallas" since 
last spring. 

What's worse is what happened the 
morning following the historic show ap 
peared. 

In the Columbus, Ohio newspaper (I use 
that newspaper as an example because 
that's where I was at the time) the top news 
story on the front page was about the 
discovery of who shot J.R , this despite the 
fact that Las Vegas was still counting the 
dead at the MGM Grand Hotel. 

I'm not surprised it happened, the entire 
scheme being well planned and carefully 
executed But it's got to stop somewhere. We 
must pick ourselves up off the floor and 
demand a higher form of entertainment, by 
either refusing to watch the trash tran- 
smitted through the airwaves, or by turning 
to the alternative stations— namely PBS. 

IT'S DEPRESSING that the quality PBS 
offers is threatened by financial problems 
while shows such as "Dallas" thrive and 
create offspring. 

When I was in high school I knew a family 
which didn't own a television set. The father 
believed that it was evil and against the will 
of God. 

Well, I still don't believe television is 
against the will of God, but knowing the 
potential of television while witnessing what 
Americans allow it to do, I applaud his 
decision not to subject his family to it. 




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Letters 



Depicted violence serious 



Editor, 

When depicted violence is taken as 
commonplace or excused on the grounds it 
was unintentional (or in other words, 
unaware of the violence), it is time to 
seriously consider the issues involved Not 
only were women degraded by the pictures 
used in Alpha Phi Omega's Beauty and the 
Beast Contest, one picture went so far as to 
depict one woman as a child with a man 
looking up her dress. This borders on por- 
nography. 

To dismiss the violence in these pictures 
encourages apathy (unaware or aware of 
problems, but not caring enough to do 
anything about it) which is one of the bases 
on which many of this country's problems 
rest (e.g. energy). 

I applaud Bat-Ami Bar-On's stand against 
this depicted violence and also stand guilty 
of seeing the pic hires and saying to the 
person I was with, "Those are pretty bad," 
and merely walking off. Too many of us 
have accepted conditions we do not agree 
with instead of speaking out for change. 

I would also like to address John 
McDermott's letter on several points: 
—When women "provoke" men by simply 
being somewhere, this removes respon- 
sibility from the male for his actions and in a 
sense condones his actions: this is illogical 
(unless men have no control over their 
actions in which case they should be 
removed from society) and propagates the 
idea that women and children are "asking 
for it" and deserve to be punished. 



—I have been in Aggieville during the day, 
wearing baggy jeans and an oversized shirt, 
and been whistled at and propositioned by 
men driving by in cars and on the street. 
—The Women's Resource Center protested 
the use of Alpha Phi Omega's use of pictures 
depicting violence toward women and did 
not condemn APO itself. 
—A child's bottom being exposed on a 
Coppertone commercial is not the same as 
having someone pulling down her bathing 
suit or having someone standing over her 
with a board or a chain. 
—As you do not refer to yourself as married 
or unmarried, and did not sign yourself as 
Mr., you should not assign these 
designations (by the use of Miss) to other 
persons. Ms. or no title is preferable. 

It is obvious that awareness and concern 
for our environment is desperately needed. 

PatTetreault 
graduate In psychology 



' (USPS 291 020) 
THE COLLEGIAN Is published by Student Publications, 
Inc., Kansas State University, dally except Saturdays, 
Sundays, holidays and vacation periods. 

OFFICII are In the north wing at Kediie Hall, phone 512 
MM. 

second CLASS POSTAGE Is paid at Manhattan, Kansas 
4*503. 

SUBSCRIPTION HATES: S20, one calendar year; 1 10, per 

semester. 

THE COLLEGIAN functions In a leeally autonomous 

relationship with the University and Is written and edited 

by students serving the University community, 

Carol Hoi stead. Editor 
A Ian Winkler, Advertising Manager 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Mon., December 1.1960 



School struggles may signal learning disabilities 



By TERESA LARSON 
Collegian Reporter 

As a child, he was the last in his first- 
grade class to learn to read, had difficulty 
with his multiplication tables in third-grade 
and never quite grasped geometry in high 
school. Now he finds college classes to be a 
daily struggle. 

This individual may have a learning 
disability that, undetected in earlier years, 
could follow him throughout his life, 

"When there is a trememdous gap bet- 
ween what a child is capable of and what he 
actually does, it signals a learning 
problem," Mary McCracken, a specialist in 
learning disabilities and emotionally 
disturbed children, said, 

McCracken, Englewood, N.J., recently 
addressed the subject of learning 
disabilities at Manhattan. 

HOWEVER, research has lead to 
development of a learning strategies ap- 
proach to such disabilities, where the in- 
dividual learns a method of dealing with the 
demands of a specific setting, such as 
school, the job market or the military, said 
Fran Clark, coordinator of research 
dissemmination at the Institute for 
Research in Learning Disabilities at the 
University of Kansas. 

According to Clark, these tactics work to 
decrease and compensate for the effects of a 
learning disability. For example, in a school 
situation an individual is assisted in ob- 
taining and returning information by con- 
centrating on writing and test-taking skills, 
she said. Such skills are generally the 
means by which learning is measured, 
Clark said. 

"In order to help a child with learning 
problems, you must believe in the whole 
child— in effective education, as well as just 
the 'three It's," ' McCracken said. 

In addition to a broad understanding of the 
child, McCracken said she believes en- 
vironment is important in disability 
therapy. Providing a safe place for learning 
is one of the most effective ways of helping 
the disabled child, she said. However, 
overcoming learning problems takes more 
than insuring a secure surrounding for the 
child, according to McCracken. Like the old 



adage, practice makes perfect. 

"Practice with success is the most im- 
portant thing. A child will never continue to 
do something he continually fails at, so you 
have to build success at the end into every 
technique," she said. 

ACCORDING TO CLARK, learning 
disabilities can be conquered more easily 
for some than for others. With young 
children, learning disablities can be 
reversible, Clark said. But as the age of 
diagnosis increases, the chances of reversal 
decrease and therapy is centered on ac- 
comodation and adjustment to the problem, 
she said. 

According to McCracken, the typical 
education level of the clients from her 
private practice was approximately fourth 
grade. But, with the current spreading 
awareness of learning disabilities, the age 
for treatment has declined, placing the 
average around a second grade level. 

Although motor handicaps are not a direct 
learning disability, individuals affected by 
this may also develop learning disabilities, 
according to Jean Pyfer, director of the 
University of Kansas Motor Clinic. 

DIFFICULTY WITH motor skills can be 
exhibited as clumsy behavior, coordination 
problems and difficulty in paying attention, 
she said; traits that may hinder students 
throughout their education. According to 
Pyfer, a child who falls down frequently, 
runs into things, or is slow to hold up his 
head may encounter problems later in 
life— problems that have been observed in 
individuals anywhere from six months old to 
college age. 

In learning and motor skill disabilities, 
most remediation attempts have been 
concentrated in the elementary schools 
within the last eight years, Pyfer said. As a 
result, a college student suffering learning 
problems could have missed corrective 
assistance earlier in their education, she 
said. 

Since most studies of learning problems 
have been concentrated on children in 
elementary school, the Research Institute 
for Learning Disabilities has now selected 
the adolescent— young adult age group— as 



its research focus, Clark said. 

"The problems this age group encounters 
as adolescents are different than those 
encountered earlier in their lives, ' * she said . 

THE CAUSES OF learning and motor skill 
disabilities remain a mystery, Pyfer said. A 
close examination of more than 100 hospital 
records, with close attention to family 
histories, drug use and types of delivery at 
birth yielded no observable similarities 
between cases, she said. 

However, Pyfer said there appears to be a 
correlation between population size and the 
number of affected individuals. Rural areas 
consistantly show a lower proportion of 
disabilities than urban areas, she said, but 
no reason for the relationship has been 
determined. 

Although the causes of learning 
disabilities have not been pinpointed, there 
are several signs that can alert teachers and 
parents to a child's learning problems, 
McCracken said. 

"A child with learning disabilities 
generally has a high activity level— he is 
born with his motor running," she said. 

Other signs are impulsive behavior, 
difficulty with motor skills, trouble in fin- 
ding the right word and an attention span 
that is easily distracted, McCracken said. 
However, not all children will exhibit all of 
these symptoms. 

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GROUP RATES FOR TEN OR MORE 

(Call 532-M2S for discount 

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OPERA WORKSHOP PRODUCTION 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon..D*CMnb«H > 1M0 



Lady favored to win 
re-election as speaker 



Rep. Wendall Lady of Overland Park is a 
slight favorite to win re-election aa House 
speaker, but Sen. Jack Steineger of Kansas 
City could be ousted as Senate minority 
leader when legislators caucus Monday to 
pick the leaders of the 1961 session. 

Informal palling of the 125 House mem- 
bers in recent days indicated Lady had 
nearly enough committed votes to win the 
speakership for a second two-year term. 
However, backers of Rep. Bob Arbuthnot of 
Haddam, who is challenging Lady, claimed 
there has been a surge in support for their 
candidate the past week. 

It will take the votes of 37 of the 72 House 
Republicans to elect a speaker. 

Sources told The Associated Press 
Steineger's support may have eroded the 
past week, indicating Sen. Mike Johnston of 
Parsons, his opponent for another four-year 
term, may replace Steineger as Democratic 
leader of the Senate. 

HOWEVER, others said outcome of the 
Senate Democrats' election hangs in the 
balance, with two or three senators holding 
the key votes and not willing to commit 
themselves until Monday . 

It will take the votes of nine of the 1$ 
Senate Democrats to elect a minority 
leader. 

Both the House speaker's and Senate 
minority leader's races are believed to be 
much closer in reality than the final votes 
will show. Some House Republicans and 
Senate Democrats will jump to the winning 
candidate at the last minute— when the 
outcomes of the two races no longer are in 
doubt. 

Those two races hold the major suspense 
when Senate and House Republicans and 
Democrats hold separate meetings starting 
at 10 a.m. Monday at the state Capitol. 

Top GOP leadership positions are a 
foregone conclusion, with Roes Doyen of 
Concordia a shoo-in to win another four-year 
term as Senate president, and Robert 
Talkington of Iola scheduled for election as 
majority leader, replacing Sen. Norman 
Gaarof Westwood. 

NEITHER Doyen nor Talkington has any 



declared opposition. Gaar has stepped down 
gracefully, his base of support in the GOP 
Senate caucus eroded too much in the I960 
elections for him to contend for anything in 
the revamped Senate leadership. He has 
conceded he has little or no chance of 
becoming Senate Ways and Means Com- 
mittee chairman. 

Likewise, House Democratic positions are 
already virtually decided, with Rep. Fred 
Weaver of Baxter Springs retaining the 
minority leader's post and Rep. Donald 
Mainey of Topeka moving up from minority 
whip to assistant minority leader, replacing 
Rep. James Holderman of Wichita. Neither 
Weaver nor Mainey has any announced 
opposition for those two jobs. 

The speaker's race has been a bitter one, 
and could leave deep scars for the GOP, 
regardless of who wins. 

LADY HAS pulled out all stops in his bid to 
hold onto the speakership— a necessity if he 
is to have any hope of becoming a viable 
contender for the GOP nomination for 
governor in 1982. He has steadfastly refused 
to discuss that possibility, but sources in- 
dicate Lady's goal is to try for governor. 

Lady, who will turn 50 on Dec. 12, is an 
architectural engineer recently elected to 
his seventh House term. 

House Republicans who fought Lady two 
years ago, when he defeated Rep. Carlos 
Cooper, R-Bonner Springs, to become 
speaker, have chafed under his leadership. 
They claim they have been shunted aside to 
languish in political sterility. 

They rallied behind Arbuthnot this time, 
with Cooper helping the 61 year-old Haddam 
rancher. Arbuthnot, speaker pro tern the 
past two years, won his sixth House term 
this year. 

Steineger, 56, was just elected to his fifth 
four-year term. He became minority leader 
in 1973, succeeded Harold Herd of Cold- 
water, who lost a re-election bid in 1972 and 
is now a justice of the Kansas Supreme 
Court. 

Johnston, 35, was just re-elected to his 
second term after taking the seat away from 
Republican Cale Hudson of Chanute in 1976. 



Iraq denies Iran oil port victory 
in Persian War's biggest sea battle 



BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — Iran on 
Sunday claimed its commandos had cap- 
tured Iraq's Mina al-Bakr oil terminal 
following the biggest sea battle of the 
Persian Gulf war. Iraq ridiculed the claim 
and said its forces repulsed the attack. 

An Iraqi communique issued Sunday night 
said an Iranian frigate approaching Mina al- 
Bakr was destroyed, indicating the naval 
battle had continued through a third day. 

An Iraqi news agency commentator called 
the purported sinking of the frigate 
"decisive retaliation to the Iranian regime's 
false claims" and invited "anybody who 
seeks the truth to visit" the terminal. 

Iran said its marine forces overran the 
giant Iraqi oil shipping terminal at the 
northwestern edge of the gulf and hoisted 
the red, white and green striped flag of the 
Islamic Republic of Iran "at the highest 
point" of a derrick. 

Iraq said the Iranians were repulsed with 
a loss of three of their U.S. -made Phantom 
fighter-bombers and three warships in the 
10-week -old war's heaviest sea clash . 

Iran, also calling it the heaviest sea battle 
in the war, said the Iranian navy sank four 
Iraqi missile boats and seven other gun- 
boats. 

Iran said only one of its boats had heavy 
damage in the two-day battle, which began 
Friday as Iran raided Mina al-Bakr and the 
port of Fao at the mouth of the Shatt al-Arab 
waterway, according to Tehran radio. 

Fao, Iraq's main Persian Gulf terminal, is 
the site of pumping stations that push crude 
oil to Iraq's terminals at Mina al-Bakr and 
Khor alAmaya, 12 miles south of Fao and 
due east of Kuwait. The two deepwater 



terminals, with a combined capacity of 2.8 
million barrels daily, have not been in 
operation since the early days of the war. 

Iran said 20 Iraqis were rescued from 
sunken warships in the battle at Mina al- 
Bakr and taken prisoner, The Iraqi denial 
statement said Iraq's navy and air force 
teamed in repulsing the Iranian assault. 

Iran's 20,000-man U.S. -supplied navy has 
50 vessels, including three destroyers and 
four missile frigates, the latest report of the 
London-based International Institute for 
Strategic Studies said. It said Iraq's 4,250- 
man Soviet-equipped navy has 48 vessels. 

A midday communique from the Iraqi 
defense command in Baghdad claimed 33 
Iranian troops were killed and 17 Iraqi 
"martyrs" in ground operations along the 
300-mile-batttefront in Iran's oil-rich 
Khuzistan province, the main theater in the 
war which began Sept. 22 after months of 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., D*c»mb«r t , 1 980 



Plasma centers thrive in Texas 



'Border draculas' pay for bl 




t • • 



EL PASO, Texas (AP) - Ricardo Torres 
Martin has scars on the inside of his right 
arm that look like the "tracks" of a heroin 
addict. The marks actually were left by 
what some call "border draculas." 

The puncture marks on the 16-year-old 
Mexican's arm are from needles used to 
remove his blood in exchange for cash 

Martin says he has sold his plasma four 
times for $10 a pint to the El Paso Plasma 
Corp. clinic, located about five blocks from 
the international border here. 

The boy, who left home earlier this year, 
says that selling his plasma is a matter of 
survival, "There were 12 persons in my 
family ... and it was time for me to go out 
and make it on my own." 

At least 13 plasma collection centers are 
thriving in four Texas cities along the 
border with Mexico. Seven operate in El 
Paso. 

They are different from blood banks in 
that the plasma clinics filter out and return 
to the donor all red blood cells, keeping only 
the hazy, off-white fluid— plasma— that 
makes up slightly more than half of human 
blood. 

DOCTORS SAY it is safe to give a pint of 
plasma every 72 hours. One El Paso clinic 
reports taking plasma from 1,500 to 2,000 
donors a month. Local hospitals say they 
pay approximately $20 a pint for plasma. 

Critics of the clinics say Martin and 
countless other aliens who sell their plasma 
are being victimized. Some doctors say the 
clinics increase the risk of hepatitis. 

Directors at many of the plasma centers 
counter that their clients provide life-saving 
fluids without causing anyone harm. 

"Does anyone ever ask where the serum 
comes from when their son needs gamma 
globulin or a shot for tetanus, mumps or 
rabies?" asked John Coffey, director of the 
LaredoPlasma Donor Center Inc. 

The centers advertise in English and 
Spanish. Most pay bonuses for repeat donors 
and reward those who bring friends willing 
to sell their plasma. 

"It is not our problem what their 



nationality or legal status in this country 
is," said Rebecca Ramirez, director <rf one 
of three clinics operated by El Paso Plasma. 

The centers have been frequent targets of 
U.S. immigration officers searching for 
illegal aliens. 

"At times we would get large numbers of 
aliens out of there," Assistant Border Patrol 
Chief Michael Williams, said. "Sometimes 
we've gotten 25 or 30 at a time." 

DONERS MUST be at least 18, although 
Martin says he has been accepted by using 
an altered Mexican identification card. 
"That's possible, as much as I'd like to say 
no," Ramirez said. 

Hematologists— doctors specializing in 
blood chemistry— said the plasma- for-pay 
operations are statistically riskier than 
plasma donations because those who sell 
their plasma are down on their luck and are 
more likely to be unhealthy. 

"You have the lowest incidence of 
hepatitis with volunteer donors, and your 
most likely chance of getting hepatitis with 
professional donors," El Paso hematologist 
Thomas Twele, said. 

A professor of hematology at the Texas 
Tech University School of Medicine, who 
asked that his name not be used, said, 
"When you have a paid donor situation, you 



run a greater risk that you're going to en- 
counter a drug user. ' * 

The plasma centers must abide by Food 
and Drug Administration (FDA) 
regulations, but Jay Cole, FDA resident 
investigator in charge of the El Paso office, 
said there's no way to guarantee a 
prospective donor doesn't have hepatitis. 

"That's what we're most interested in, but 
the test (to detect hepatitis) is only 40 
percent accurate," Cole said, 

FDA officials in Dallas insisted, however, 
that the quality of plasma bought along the 
Texas-Mexico border is the same as in other 
U.S. cities. 

To some, the practice amounts to one 
nation taking advantage of another, 

"I call them border draculas," said Ruben 
Bonilla, national president of the United 
Latin-American Citizens, a Hispanic ac- 
tivist group. "It's another form of cheap 
exploitation of a neighboring country ... of 
the United States' attitude of indifference 
and paternalism," 

To others, the clinics are simply medical 
tools. 

"The money individuals receive is 
compensation for their time," Coffey said, 
"and is simply a way of saying thank you for 
the needs of the medical field." 



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Departments look for building space 



As the new classrooms building near 
Justin Hall approaches Its target completion 
date of March 1, discussion has begun about 
which departments will receive the ad- 
ditional space. 

However, Gene Cross, vice president for 
University Facilities, said that "everything 
is preliminary at this point." 

Though many faculty and staff members 
from various departments are eyeing the 
new facilities, the bulk of the building will 
most likely be used by the College of 
Education, Cross said. 

Helen Cooper, management analyst at re- 
state, said the entire building will house the 
College of Education. 



"The entire Department of Psychology 
will also be included , ' ' Cooper said. 

Stephen White, head of the Department of 
Geography, said the department is looking 
into the possiblity of moving into Dickens 
Hall In the event that the education 
department does get the additional building 
space. 

"It appears we have a reasonably good 
chance of moving to Dickens. However, at 
this time things are just in the discusssion 
stages," White said. "We won't be 100 
percent sure for some time . ' ' 

According to Cross, "if anybody moves, it 
won't be soon. There are too many things to 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Hon., Pacwnbf 1,ttt0 



Airplanes guided by controllers and computers 



By D AMI EN SEMANITZKY 
AbH. Opinions Editor 

DALLAS — It wasn't just the visible 
components like airplanes, pilots, ground 
personnel, and airport crews which helped 
get many students home for Thanksgiving, 

Beyond that which is readily visible toany 
airplane passenger before, during and after 
his flight, lies a network involving trillions 
of dollars worth of computer, television, 
radio and radar equipment, as well as the 
highly-skilled personnel who operate 
them— computer programmers, electrical 
engineers, and air traffic controllers. 

One of the major aviation centers in the 
world in terms of size and traffic is the area 
of and around the Dallas-Fort Worth (DFW) 
airport. The airspace immediately 
surrounding DFW is controlled from two 
places: the DFW tower, and the Air Route 
Traffic Control Center (ARTCC) of Fort 
Worth. 

THE DFW airport is inclusive of ap- 
proximately 17,500 acres, and maintains 
three runways: two 11,400-foot primary 
north-south runways and one 9,000-foot 
secondary runway. 

Within 40-50 miles of the airport, planes 
are guided by the DFW approach control 
located at the top of the tower, 200-feet 
high— considered to be level five. According 
to Phil Anderson, a controller at the DFW 
tower, there are five levels of approach 
control: level one involves the least amount 
of traffic and level five involves the most. 

Most controllers come to DFW with no 
less than six years of experience, and then 
most start at level one or two, Anderson 
said. 

Below that is a radar section, the IFR 
(Instrument Flight Rules) room, which is 
also considered to be approach control, but 
is in charge of the area beyond the 40-50 mile 
radius. 

THE DFW tower is "kind of the showplace 



of the FAA (Federal Aviation 
Administration)," Anderson said. It was 
designed by Weldon Beckett and Associates 
of Houston and built by Gates Construction 
Company of Dallas at a cost to the FAA of 
approximately $2.5 million It opened Jan. 
13,1974. 

All "raw" radar information, as at all 
major control centers, is filtered and in- 
terpreted by a computer, in DFW's case, a 
UNIVAC-8300. DFW operates with a system 
known as TCSS, or Terminal Com- 
munications Switching System, which is 
considered to be the most advanced system 
in operation, in conjunction with what is 
known as an MSAW ARTS III computer. 

ARTS III identifies each plane on the 
radar scope with a block of information 
which incorporates such items as flight plan 
data, speed, altitude, and whether or not 
that plane falls under the jurisdiction of the 
controller working on a particular scope. 

TCSS ALLOWS controllers flexibility in 
operations With TCSS, the IFR room can 
operate with as many as 21 or as little as two 
radar scopes depending on the amount of 
traffic within the airspace. 

"Guys didn't like it at first," Anderson 
said, though now they have come to depend 
on the system. The older system generated 
short slashes on the radar scope to identify 
airplanes instead of identification in- 
formation. 

One of the reasons some controllers did 
not and still do not like TCSS is that oc- 
casionally the computer fails, in which case 
the radar screen is left totally blank for a 
few seconds, Anderson said, adding "You'd 
better have a good memory." The back-up 
for that type of failure is called "broad- 
band" radar, or switching the equipment to 
receive "raw," uninterpreted data directly 
from the radar transmitters. 

PROBLEMS WITH so-called "near- 
misses" or near-mid-air collisions are not as 



great as many think, Anderson said. "If you 
have a problem, usually it's the pilot. As to 
near-misses, some of them should be called 
near-misses and some should not. They're 
not much of a problem . ' ' 

Areas beyond that immediately 
surrounding the airport are controlled by 
the Fort Worth ARTCC, which works in 
conjunction with all of the surrounding 
approach control centers, namely Houston, 
Fort Worth, Albuquerque, Memphis, and 
Kansas City. ARTCC has letters of 
agreement with each tower designating 
airspace jurisdiction. 

The Fort Worth ARTCC controls 150,000 
square miles above 5,000 feet, according to 
Bob Metzger, a controller at the Fort Worth 
ARTCC. Approximately 100 people work at 
any one of the three eight-hour shifts. 

THE FORT WORTH ARTCC operates two 
computers : one IBM computer refered to as 
"FDP" or Flight Data Processing, and 
another for the radar equipment, which 
Metzger said will eventually be replaced by 
a new Ratheon system known as DARC, or 
Direct Access Radar. 

The length of employment for air traffic 
controllers is 20 years, but "most don't 
make it," Metzger said. "It's a great job for 
nerves, heart attacks— those sorts of 
things." 

Anderson said, that controllers would like 
to have shorter work hours and a salary 
more comensurate with the responsibilities 
of the job. He estimated an air traffic 
controller's annual salary at $30,000. 

"The pay for air traffic controllers is way 
out of wack with pilots' pay. I think they 
have a legitimate gripe. It's much harder to 
control an airplane than to fly it." 

Anderson said he's getting bored after his 
six years at DFW. "I'd really like to get out 
of here. I feel like I've had my share of the 
big time," he said. 



Challenge is key attraction 



Pacing calmly about three feet either way 
and munching on a stale, packaged sweet 
roll, he intently and routinely focuses most 
of his concentration on the television screen 
to his left. 

Phil Anderson, a controller at the Dallas- 
Fort Worth (DFW) air traffic control tower 
walks into the octagonally-shaped room and 
says matter-of-factly , "Things are slow here 
today, slower than I've ever seen them." 

"But I'm working fast," he says in a light 
tone in between giving his instructions to 
planes within a 40-50 mile radius of the 
airport about every five seconds. 

With that statement, he said he was only 
half joking. No matter how "slow" the influx 
of traffic at DFW, an air traffic controller 
must always work at his peak. 

Jimmy Masten is a controller in what is 
considered to be one of the busiest and one of 
the most difficult positions at DFW's tower: 
the approach control based in the top of the 
tower. 

"I think what really draws most people to 
the job is there's a tremendous challenge 
with it," Masten said. "You never really get 
a chance to see the same thing twice. The 
traffic patterns are never the same." 

MASTEN GRADUATED from William 
Jewell college and entered the Navy where 
he flew, among other things, F9s. He also 
took a radar watch officer's course, and 
subsequently became a control tower officer 
at a Naval air base. 

The challenge of the job is what kept 
Masten going in the same profession when 
he got out of the service. He trained at 
Kansas City International for three years, 
and eventually ended up at DFW. 

Masten said the pressure he feels most of 
the time is not an enjoyable part of the job. 
"That's one of the primary things you read 
about. It definitely is a factor." 

After working a shift with moderate to 
heavy traffic for an hour, "You want out," 
he said. "It's a hard thing to explain to 
someone who hasn't done it." Controllers 
are, by federal law, only allowed to work 



two hours without a break. 

Masten said when he's working he doesn't 
consciously look at his work as juggling 
hundreds of lives by routing planes, though 
that fact is always in the background, and is 
always a factor. When he looks at the 
screen, he said, he sees airplanes, not 
people. 

"In reality, I'm talking to the flight crew. 
I don't stop and think that he's carrying 100, 
300 people in there. That's not part of my 
job. It's him and his airplane that I'm trying 
to get in sequence and on the ground. 

"That's what bothers people outside (the 
profession)," he said. "I don't think, 'Oh my 
God, there's 200 people there and 300 people 
there'— it's hard for people outside to un- 
derstand." 

MASTEN SAID there isn't what would be 
considered a "margin for error" per se, but 
in case the pattern that he's developing 
doesn't work out there are other alter- 
natives. 

"In that respect, I leave myself room for 
judgment. You leave more than one way to 
get out of the situation you 're developing." 

Masten said he occasionally thinks of 
quitting. "I think a lot of people have 
(thought of quitting). You get frustrated at 
the operation. 

"Sometimes you feel almost too 
restricted" by rules and regulations set up 
by the government via the Federal Aviation 
Administration (FAA), he said. 

"It's not working the airplanes. 
Everybody loves that. But when you get to 
rules ... Sometimes we think we can do it 
better than the rules. 

"It's a government position, and money 
and a lot of other bureaucracy comes into 
play." 

l>UI.SAlt= 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon„ Dumber 1, 1tS9 



2nd-half outburst aids in opener 



'Cats treat fans with 72-54 win 



After weeks of anticipation and waiting in 
long lines just to get in to see the action, K 
State sports fans were finally treated to the 
team they appreciate most— the I8th-ranked 
basketball Wildcats. 

Although most of the 9,375 on hand at 
Ahearn Field House expected a rout similar 
to last year's win over Northern Iowa, K- 
State had to depend on a five-minute out- 
burst in the second half to win 72-54 over a 
stubborn group of Panthers. 

The 'Cats led by only three at the half, 32- 
29, after the lead changed hands twice early 
and Northern Iowa proved tougher than 
expected mainly due to the play of 64 center 
Bill Jones. 

After nearly eight minutes had elapsed in 
the second half and the 'Cats leading by just 
nine, the K-State squad started to prove 
what kind of material coach Jack Hartman 
would be working with this year. 

FOLLOWING AN Ed Nealy tip-in, Tim 
Jankovich stole the in-bounds pass and 
dished in a tayup. Jankovich's defensive 
prowess throughout the contest continually 
ignited the sometimes lackadaisical Wildcat 
attack and possibly put him in a good 
position to fill a hotly contested contest for 
starting point guard. The Manhattan junior 
made three steals, all which led to K -State 
baskets. 

"I tried to pressure my man on defense 
and I think one reason I got the steals was 
because my man had the ball more. This 
game helps my confidence. I haven't played 
that well in practice, so a game like this 
helps," said Jankovich who wound up with 
14 points. 

Jones followed Jankovich's layup with a 
15-foot jumper in the lane but that was the 
last show of offense to be generated by the 
Panthers for quite a while. 

THE WILDCATS REELED off 14 unan- 
swered points to gain its biggest lead in the 
game at the 8: 06 mark, 62-39. From that 
point, the outcome was never in doubt as 
Hartman cleared the bench against a tired 
Northern Iowa team which was humiliated 



B*^ 




GRETCHEN 



the night before by Alabama. 

Four 'Cats finished the game in double 
figures although the final score was less 
than expected. Still, Hartman seemed 
content with his team's initial performance. 

"Off the top, I was pleased. I think we 
should recognize that Northern Iowa played 
well. They are an experienced ballclub with 
some seniors and they shot well," Hartman 
said. "I was pleased with the play of our 
guards. They all did some good things, Tim 
played well and had a good game. ' ' 

Another encouraging sign for K -State was 
the play of the forwards, Nealy and Tyrone 
Adams. Nealy shot well, hitting 6 of 11 from 
the field and leading the Wildcat scoring 
with 16. Nealy was a constant factor un- 
derneath for K-State and seemed to be 
jumping higher than in the past as he 
delighted the crowd with a rare slam dunk, 

ADAMS LED the team with 8 rebounds 
and tallied 14 points with various moves 
inside that left Northern Iowa's defense 
standing still, Barring injuries, the con- 
trasting play of the powerful Nealy and the 
agile Adams could be a major weapon for 
the 'Cats to exploit this year. 

They could need more help at the pivot as 



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neither starter Randy Reed, a 6-7 Juco 
transfer, or Les Craft, last year's clutch 
post-season center, were impressive in their 
season debuts, although both seemed ner- 
vous. 

Olympian Rolando Blackman did not have 
an impressive statistical performance for 
K-State as he was forced to sit down with 
three fouls with 2:48 remaining in the first 
half after being whistled for charging. 

The Wildcats were not forced to go to 
Blackman, however, as K-State played 
effectively as a team, dishing out 31 assists 
to Northern Iowa's 15. Blackman finished 
with 10 points. 

Northern Iowa coach Jim Berry was still 
impressed with Blackman and the K-State 
team. 

"He's (Blackman) a hell of a kid and a 
super player. I think we handled Rolando 
and Nealy as well as we could tonight," 
Berry said. "My kids played well except in 
spots in the second half. We bad some 
careless inbounds passes and I think maybe 
we were tired after playing Alabama last 
night." 

The 'Cats will try to improve on their 
early mark tonight in Ahearn with a 7:30 
tipoff against South Dakota . 



Women battle back, 
win tournament title 

By MEGAN B ARDSLEY 
Collegian Reporter 

The K-State women's basketball team 
put together a second-half rally to defeat 
the Memphis State Lady Tigers 82-75 to 
claim the championship in the K-State 
Adidas Invitational Saturday afternoon 
in Ahearn Field House. 

The tournament, which started 
Thursday, now gives the K-State women 
cagers a 5-0 record on the season and 
increased their homecourt winning 
streak to 18 games. 

Their first victory came Thursday 
against the Iowa Suite Cyclones by a 
score of 98-62. The Wildcats then went on 
to defeat the Washington State Cougars 
67-48 Friday to earn a berth in the 
championship game. 

Memphis State, which had a bye in the 
fust round, defeated the Lady Statesmen 
of William Penn to earn their place in the 
final round. The other team in the 
tournament, Central Missouri State, was 
defeated by William Penn in the first 
round of action. 

IN THE CHAMPIONSHIP game, the 

(See WOMEN. p.l2> 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., 



1.1 




Roaring defense 



S1»M photo by Bo Radar 



Tyrone Adams puts up a yell and an arm as he tries to stop an airborne 
Dwayne Jackson. Jackson and the Panthers couldn't stop the 'Cats 
Saturday night as K-State won 72-54. 




Donna Lang 

Stock up on coffee 
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flu ids with solution* lor every plant problem. Included are 
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men* us* of waited *p*va. natural and artificial light 
use*, and over 100 lllu*l ration*. 
Ong. Pub. at $14 88 Onryta.at 



□ 04215 MEISSEN PORCELAIN IN COLOR. By 
Hugo Money Flelcher This superbly illustrated 
volume en amine* the early porcelain and stone 
wire, the great Baroque services, the figure and animal 
modelling and I he snuff bone* and other »mall object* ot 
I he lamous Meissen teclory, from it* tourvdalibn In 1710 
ihrough to ihe I81h and 19th centuries Written by • Direc 
tor at Christies and illustrated with 93 extraordinary color 
illustrations plus 24 pages in b/w, this i* a tine volume tor a 
collector's library. Measure* 8Vi' x lit**. 

. Specially Priced «t M.M 



□80814 THE INVENTED EVE: Masterpiece* ol 
Photography. 18J8-1B14. Edward Lucie Smith 
A brilliant, fascinating survey of the pioneer 
period ol photography by the noted art critic. £<hv*rd 
Lucle-Smlth. Against the cultural and artistic background 
ol the nineteenth cantury. the author discusses the broad 
Impllealloo* ot early photography and many of lie most 
important practloners. With an emph*ti* on understan- 
ding -photograph* as visual images, mora than 150 
photographs combine with the lucid and perceptive text to 
make THE INVENTED EVE a tourney Ihrough lime, to Ihe 
beginnings ol "a new way of seeing the world". Measures 
l%t*x 11 yfc.*, 
Orlg Pub at $16 95 Only $a.M 



□ 03401. THE CATALOG Of AMERICAN ANTIQUES 
By William C. Kelchum. Jr Photography by John 
Gareiii A handsome, fully-illustrated collector 's 
guide to antique styles and prices, with photographs ol over 
3.000 objects, including 32 pages in full color Enemmes 
every aspect ol popular Americana and includes all maior 
categories ol antiques Every entry is illustrated and 
accompanied by complete description, date, and price 
Measures 9 '■'<■ xttH" 
Orio Pub at 124 95 °"'Y * ' * M 




SS.M«Mck 



Bookthrift Hardcover 

BABVS 
OWN BOOK 

First Rve\fears 
with illustrations by 

The Saturday Evening Post 
Illustrators 

□ #4377. 

Chart your child's development with this distinctive volume 
designed specifically to record baby's growth over his or her first 
five years. Divided into ten chapters. BABY'S OWN BOOK 
allows you to register each and every growth cycle during your 
infant's formative years This all-inclusive book embodies baby's 
first photograph, birth record, homecoming, footprints, hand- 
prints, gifts, cards, flowers . Baptism /Christening, immuniza 
tions, tests, childhood illnesses, allergies, doctors, dental 
records, keepsakes and important first accomplishments. But 
that's not all— each chapter allows you to chronicle, concurrent 
with baby's growth, events in the world bearing affect on his or 
her future development. 

As an added feature, BABY'S OWN BOOK is graced with 
charming illustrations provided by The Saturday Evening Post 
What could be more appropriate for baby's diary than the artistic 
works of Norman Rockwell? Measuring a generous 8 J /«" x 
1 1 1/4 ". BABY'S OWN BOOK is attractively bound in simulated 
fabric, and stamped tn gold Don't miss this chance to create a 
lasting record that you and yours will cherish for years to come 



McKIM 

\IK.\l) 
WHITE 

1879-1915 



.tflfl 



• :i\ 



m* 



'Z?ir*H*m£- J 



■*,,.. 



□ 80052 McKIM MEAO A WHITE. *,ih an essay by 
Letand Roth This monograph, a giant lOvj i 
13'/r' features photos, drawings and elevations 
of the distinguished architectural lirm s Uesl known work, 
including their work m Boston. Cambridge Washington 
Philadelphia. Minneapolis. Providence. Newport Char 
loltesville, Slockbndge. Hyde Park. Montreal and ot 
course. New York 
Qng Pub al $5000 Only$1998 



□3038*. NATIONAL LAMPOON SUNDAY NEWS- 
PAPER PARODY. The Oecron Republican- Demo- 
crat comes alive through the genius qf the Inimit- 
able LAMPOON, complete with news, features, color 
comic*, and assorted Sunday supplement*, fl'a **jn fun- 
nier than the rami newspaper you usually read! Newspaper 
format . Measures $ * " x 1 1 Vj " . 
Ortfl Pub *t$4.9S OMy$1.» 



Modem Donee 






□ 80627 BALLET AND MODERN DANCE Craig 
Dodd Ballet often called the forme divine Ql 
dance is as eliciting today as it was in the suleenlh 
century court of Catherine de Medio and Ihe Romanlic Age 
Iheatres ol nineteenth century Pans and London BALLET 
AND MODERN DANCE Iraces the origins and evolution ot 
ballet as an art torm and Ihe eventual outgrowth ol modern 
dance All aspects of ballet and choreography are explored 
with particular atlenlion to contemporary modern dance 
and ballet in Europe Russia, the British isles and America 
Hundreds of breathtaking illustrations and photographs 
(many in lull colorl caplure the drama and grace ot this 
enhilaratmq art Measures 9'r" n 12'« ' (An Eicallbur 
BOO*) 
Ong Pub al$2495 Only$12.98 




□ 01414. THE NEW YORK TIMES BOOK OF INTER 
IOR DESIGN AND DECORATION. By Norma 
Skurkj A guide to contemporary design and dec- 
oration that coders all the Current design movements — tra- 
ditional, updated traditional. European, and American 
modern— each luiiy and richly illustrated with lour color 
photograph*. Ms Skurka ei plains what make* a room sue 
cesslul. supplying guideline* to the basic* of floor plans, 
color, lighting, furniture, slyle. accessories, and encour- 
ages personal expression white serving space, taste, and 
budget needs Glossary o' decorative lerms Measure* 9' 
x 11W 
Ong Pub al $25 00 Only 11188 




□ 04*00 COOKING THE NATURAL WAY: A Collec- 
tion Ol Gourmet Recipes Gall Dull Guaranteed 
to help you rediscover Ihe real pleasure of eating. 
Over 200 recipes sires* the simple, easy lo prepare and 
absolutely mouth-watering From meal recipes such a* 
Limb with R*i*m and Orano* Hutting and Roast Duck 
with Apptts to nonmeat meals such as Muthraom Pita 
and Vegetable Curry, Irom Yogurt Mull/i with Almond* 
and Honey Tatbtaid to Watt r cress and Oranga Salad and 
Spread Paan. the accent is on the accetlbt* and the em- 
phasis on good wholesome food Plus old familiar favor- 
ite* and eiciting new tastes Beautifully illustrated 
throughout Measures 9* x 1 1 Vi*. 

Special Valu* $T.M 



□ 04558 THE SKIER'S ENCYCLOPEDIA. Edited by 
Mark Heller. The first comprehensive guide lor 
both participants and spectators with detailed 
information on current technique*, competition* and 
equipment lor every skiing sport, professional and ama 
laur, all I he way to Olympic and world class t*vei 
Qng.Pub al 112.95 OnlyM.M 



□ 10003 TWENTIETH-CENTURY AMERICAN FOLK 
ART AND ARTISTS by Herbert W Hemphill, Jr . 
and Julia w* item an From Watt* Tower* IP 
Grandma Mo*es. here le the work ol aom* 145 artists, 
painting, sculpture, needlework, murala, advertising and 
environmental creation* — *oma beautiful, some 
fascinating and soma hilariously odd But all IS art 305 il 
lustrations. 10) In full color. 
Orlg. Pub. 81 S27.SO Only W.M 



□ 80515 TOULOUSE-LAUTREC By Edward Lucl* 
Smifh The perceptive works ot this eminent 191h 
century French artist portray the sparkle ot con 
lemporary Parisian nightlife while essentially baring alt its 
artificially 48 color plates represent Ihe gav. colorful style 
ol Henri de Toulouse Lautrec s paintings lithographs and 
posters Edward Lucie Smith s insightful te»l traces the 
tragic circumstances ot the ar list s I if* - his deformity his 
uitimale alcoholic demise -alongside his brilliant and 
prolific career Measures 9" x 12' i (An Eicalibur Book 

Special Value $4.98 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Moo., 







t 



Up in arms... Washington State's Carrie Riener (33) battles with the 'Cats 
Dee Weinreis during their game Friday. K-State won 67-48 on their way 
to winning the tournament. See related story, p.9. 



Women... 



(Continued from p. 1) 

Wildcats jumped to an early lead with a five- 
foot shot by forward Dee Weinreis, but the 
Lady Tigers rallied to tie the score. The two 
teams then fought to gain control of the lead 
with Memphis State winning the battle and 
going into the locker room with a five-point 
lead over the Wildcats. 

"I thought we'd pull it out and be ahead at 
halftime," coach Lynn Hickey said, adding 
this was the first time her team had ever 
been behind this season. 

In the first half, the Wildcats shot 68 
percent from the field and converted 38 
percent of their free throws. The Lady 
Tigers, led by Linda McKinnie, shot S3 
percent from the field and SO percent from 
the line. 

McKinnie was the Lady Tigers' star in the 
first half. The 5-11 junior forward became 
the fifth woman in Memphis State history to 
score over 1,000 points with her 20-foot 
baseline shot with 13: 23 left in the first half. 

The Wildcats came out of the locker room 
facing a fired up Memphis State team. The 
Lady Tigers widened their lead to 11 points 
before the 'Cats began to respond. 

The Wildcats, with the help of Taryn 
Bachis and Gay la Williams, began to cut the 
Lady Tigers' lead. With 6:44 left in the 
game, K -State sophomore Angie Taylor hit a 
12-foot jumpshot to put K-State on top for 
good. 

THE WILDCATS held leads from one to 
five points the rest of the game before 

winning by seven. 

"The key to this game is that we can come 
back," coach Hickey said. "We really 
needed a close game like this one to prepare 
us for our game against Missouri." 

The Wildcats had five players in double 
figures with junior Tammie Romstad 
leading the way with 26 points. She was also 
voted as the most valuable player of the 
tournament. She scored 68 points and 
hauled down 35 rebounds in the three games. 



In the game preceding the championship 
game, the William Penn Lady Statesmen 
defeated Washington State 84-53 to claim the 
third place title. Iowa State, the only other 
Big 8 school in the tournament, beat Central 
Missouri State 75-80 in the battle for fifth 
place. 

The Wildcats, undefeated for the season, 
will face the University of Missouri Tuesday 
at 7 : 30 p.m . at Ahearn Field House. 




k-state union 

bookstore 

25 years of service 1956-1981 o 302 



> . .» 



J > > > . . .» > } 




SAVE $2.00 

On AffdHtonil 

Coptaa 

Prompt SMpmtnl 



'U> YOUR FAVORITE 
PHOTO'S 

INTO FULL COLOR* 

TRANSFERS 

* Full Color or B/W 

Depending on the Originals You Send 

You Send II— And We'll Customize A Transfer of It. 

Send almost any size 8"x10" or smaller. We'll professionally 
enlarge them Into high quality, one-of-a-kind transfers. Limitless 
possibilities, from Polaroids and snapshots, to 35mm slides or 
your favorite magazine art clipping. One original per transfer. 



T-Shirts •Sweatshirts •Jackets 

Transfers Make Inexpensive Gifts for Christmas 

Check your gift list. Parents, grandparents, brothers, and 
sisters. Everyone has a favorite picture. Thai funny party picture 
they have forgotten, but you haven't. They are sure to remember 
you every time they wear their unique gift. Save $2.00 on ad- 
ditional copies of the same original. That's a perfect gift for under 
$5.00. Your originals returned unharmed and we guarantee your 
money back If you are not completely satisfied. 



How to 
Order 

FREE RETURN POSTAGE 



... M W ^ 

1 Mall To" ~~--™--'^ Mall To 

LIMELITEPHOTO 

Holiday Plaza Center 
P.O. Box 3405 

Lawrence, Kt. 66044 
Enclosed Is $6.95 for each original and 
$4.95 for each copy of an original. 
Please total number of originals and 
copies. 

Nq. D Ortglnels @ S6.9S t 

No. n Copies @ $4.95 
He, Residents 3Vt%S. Tax 

Total Enclosed 

(PtaiM Print) 

Name . 

Address 

City 

Stele , 



Orchards to My: 

VISA 
Card No. 



u MasterCard 



Expiration Date 



(No orders shipped without cerd 
E.ppralion Duel 



ISKJN HERE FOR CARO USE O-JLYtKSU-1 



I) 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, 



1, 



IS 



(NELSON S 



CUTS PRICES 
TO THE CORE! 

Buy NOW ( before Christmas! ) without the worry of finding the same item at 
a lower price later. We GUARANTEE* these to be the lowest prices you U tint 
for 90 days. A 



MUSIC SYSTEMS FROM 1199 00' 



Your Choice HMcM SDM410 8 track OR IDT-W10 Cassette 
Recorder/ Player with AM/FM. record changer and speakers A 
great ' starter System ' ' 
LISTS Vm 95 CORE PRICE 11M M 

fanyo M CM system with AM/ FU stereo receiver, boW-to cassette 
recorder. speakers and BSH record changer This a piece system 
sounds greet' 
LISTS 1279 95 CORE PRICE SHI.H 

Wnye JXT-MM AM/FM stereo with cassette recorder end magnetic 

record changer and speakers A Nelson's 'Best Buy' 

LISTS 1319 95 CORE PRICE MTt.M 

Map JXT-MM AM/FM stereo with ciesffle recorder with Dolby 
NR. record changer and speakers. One ot Sanyo's 
"top-ot l he- line'' models 

LISTS $409.95 CORE PRICE MM M 

Pstaeer Krl-MM with AM/FM stereo. 44 watt amplifier, SIC twit- 
drive changer with magnetic cartridge, Ooioy cassette deck and 
neater CL-TO 40 watt. 3 way speakers HALF PRICED RIGHT NOW! 
LISTS $.799 85 CORE PRICE MM M 

JVC N-f 50 watt receiver, lie MI fully automatic belt-drive turn- 
table. A*4» Tecnntoe tM magnetic cartridge and Fteker Ft Ml 
BO wan speakers APPROI 111 FW MONTH, 
LISTS 1679 80 CORE PRICE tMf.H 

TecMcs IU-M11 50 wan LED power ampullar, with matching 

IT 411 \ Lit tuner, JVC LA-11 semi automatic belt drive turntable. 

Audio- Technica 10PQ cartridge, and ARec-Lee**- Dealt* S 50 watt 

?-way/3 Speaker System APPRO* HI Kit MONTH 

LISTS 175975 CORE PRICE M49 M 

We near KH-WI 44 watt receiver with built-in Dolby NR cassette 

deck, IIC MZ lu i ty- automatic belt drive turntable with strobe speed 

control. Aadle- Itohntca 1(f0 diamond magnetic cartridge, and 

neater CL-TO high-performance 3-way speakers APPRO*. 111 Kl 

MONTH 

LISTS 1919 80 CORE PRICE MN M 

JVC M-T 100 watt receiver lie MZ fully automatic bert -drive turn- 
table, with built-in digital pitch computer and speed readout. A*dle 
Tecknfca HE PO Elliptical magnetic cartridge, and a pair at highiv 
accurate ANec Lantkif Oeetfa IS Speaker Systems AJTROX 120 
KB MOUTH. 
LISTS 1939 80 



Aftec Design M The specs 2-10' woofers. 3" mid-range and 

tweeter and 120 watts It's almost indestructible' 

LISTS 1219 95 CCRE PRICE tIM.Hea 

Faker II-TM I?" 3 way design lor up to 75 wans 

LISTS $289 95 CORE PRICE f 1TI.il ea 

JIL TOZVX A 3-way speaker rated it 200 watts 

LISTS (249 95 CORF PRICE t ITS Mea 

Rafter IT-TM A 12' 4-way rated it 100 wans. 

LISTS 1399 95 CORE PRICE titimi 

JIL Mm 12* 3-way design tor up to 200 watts 

LISTS $299 95 CORE PRICE tllf. Ilea 

Hitter IT-TM Huge IS " 3-way rated at 130 watts A Nelson's ' Best 
Buy ' 

LISTS I4Q9 95 CORE PRICE tMI.lt ea 

Fisher IT -710 A 15* 4-way with 165 watts Another 'Bail Buy. 
LL£TS 1418 95 CORE PRICE DM M ea 



TAW DECKS 



TURNTABLES 



CORE PRICEM4l.lt 



Fisher AS-W03 60 wall receiver with Duilt-in 6-band graphic 
equallier FleMr MT-MTO semi-automatic belt-drive turntable with 
strobe speed control AeHo-Tocftnfca 11E Professional Ouahty 
magnetic cartridge and Fit her FS-240 70 wan 1 2" 3-way speakers 
APPRO* 122 PEA MONTH 



IIC M I fully automatic belt- drive changer with strobe 

LISTS 1179 95 CORE PRICE tM II 

Fisher MT-1310 semi-automatic betl-drlve with strobe A Nelson's 
Best Buy ' 
LISTS 1119 95 CORE PRICE MOM 

IIC M Z This Nelson's Best Buy' is a Idly automatic belt drive 
tumiaoie witn digital speed computer readout And much more' 
LISTS 1239 95 CORE PRICE SHIM 

JVC LASS OR tear PIT-II semi-automatic direct drive turntable 
with strobe EITHER ONE AT GREAT SAVINGS 1 

LISTS 1149 95 CORE PRICE till M 

Jem PIT-M OR JVC L*-H fully automatic direct drive with strobe 

YOUR CHOICE! 

LISTS It 79 95 CORE PRICE SIMM 

JVC 0L-A8 semi-automatic, OR tony Pf-XU tully automatic both 

ape direct drive with Quart! speed control YOUR CHOICE 1 

LISTS 1219 95 CORE PRICE tITI.M 

teay PI- Its fully automatic. 2- motor direct drive with Quarti speed 
control Last year, it was MM I 

LISTS t299 95 CORE PRICE f 149 U 

AH Audio- Tec hole* I nd S hu re CerlrWoii in 1 1 ec k a re HALfPRICEl 



linyt RO-MM cassette OR RD-M2I 8 track recorder One of me 

best starter decks around' 

LISTS $119 95 CORE PRICE Ml M 

Sanye AD- SMI with Dolby NR and LEO vu meters Bargain priced 

NOW 

LISTS 1149 95 CORE PRICE HUM 

leaf IC-KK cassette with Dolby NR and metal tape capability A 

Nelson's 'Best Buy ' * 

LISTS $249 95 CORE PRICE I1M.M 

Tea* CX-110 cassetti deck with Dolby "NR and metal tape capability 

LISTS 1249 95 CORE PRICE HM.M 

tanya RO-MM Owitron display cassette deck with Ootby NR. metal 

tape capability and music search i unction A Bast Buy ' 

LISTS 1219 95 CORE PRICE II MM 

Teat CX-1M cassette with Dolby NR and metal tape capability 

LISTS S279 95 CORE PRICE HUM 

Teec A-MQ cassette deck has 2 motors and metal tape capability 

Much more 

USTSS349 9S CORE PHICE.BM M 

teny TC-M1 cassette deck with 2 solenoid controlled motors 
LED VU meter display, metal tape capability and Dolby NR And 
More it ii 'Best Buy 
LISTS 1349 95 CORE PRICE MUM 

Teec A-510 II cassette deck with lull solenoid ope i at ion. ftourescent 
bar metering, metal tape capability and Dcriby NR 
LISTS (449 95 CORE PRICE 1341 M 

teay TC-KT1 cassette deck with lull solenoid operation LED meter 
mg. metal tape capability. Dolby NR and 3 heads it's a Best Buy 
LISTS 1499 95 CORE PRICE M29 H 

Teec A-IO00 reei-te-reet wrtn lull solenoid operation Only while in 
stock supply lasts Mo rainc hecks 

LISTS M99 95 CORE PRICE 1441 II 

Tate A-IOOM reel -to- reel wilh auto reverse Demo machines 
LISTS ST99 95 CORE PRICE 1S49 It 



CAR STEREO 



LISTS i.919 80 



CORE PRICE 1599 M 



JVC AI-JJ 80 watt receiver with built-in 5 band graphic equalize! 
and LEO Ptower meters JVC LA-W semi automatic direct -drive turn- 
table with strobe Airite Technica 12 Professional Cartridge and 
Altec- Lansing Design 21 120 watt speakers featuring Dual 
Woofers and Tweeters APfMOX. tM PtER MONTH 
LISTS $1009 OB CORE PRICE MM.M 



RECEIVERS 



AUDIO / VIDEO FURNITURE 



Select from 22 models and styles AN EXAMPLE: 

Techelts 1H-510A walnut rack with three adiustaoie shelves and 

smoked glass door 

LISTS tl 29 95 



CORE PRICE MI.M 



PORTABLE CASSETTES / 
TELEPHONE ANSWERERS 



JVC Rt-S with 50 watts A Nelson s Best Buy 

LISTS 1219 95 CORE PRICE S179.M 

TKhHci Ill-Mil 50 watt amplifier AND the matching ST-M11 

luner A Nelson's Best Buy.' 

LISTS 1349 95 CORE PRICE IINU par pair Choose kom ?JStjt 2 tables, including the Pinaienk 

Fteker #1-200! 40 watts with built in 5 band graphic equalizer «_.„,,„ ■. j „ 

Nelson's Best Buy ' Paneeenfc Pt-JJ a portable cassette with stereo headphones 

LISTS 1249 95 CORE PRICE SIMM ''I"" MM.M 

JVC M-T 100 walls lenye M-2402 a unit with AM/FM. • 

LISTS 1299 95 CORE PRICE 1249 M Is just 

Ftshar M-20M BO watts with buiit-m S-band graphic equalizer A tarn CFt-M AM/FM stereo 

Nelson s Best Buy Isjusl 

LISTS 1299 95 CORE PRICE 1249 U Ceoe-A-PtMaeorPkeaaMetean5werersbeQina1lM.il 



HOME SPEAKERS 



Frsner Ft -270 An 8* 3 way with 30 walls it's a Nelson 5 'Best 

Buy 

LISTS II 19 95 CORE PRICE IM-Mea 

ANec Daskjn i A n 8 " 3 - way thai ha nd les 50 waits Almost indestr uc 

table 1 

LISTS 1129 95 CORE PRICE 171. M ea 

Fteker FS-MO A 10* 3-way with 40 watts A Nelson's Best Buy 
LISTS 1159 95 CORE PRICE MIM ea 

Daskjn II A 2-way. 50 wall speaker that s highly accurate in 
sound reproduction 
LISTS S 169 95 CORE PRICE MM.M ea 

FTekar PI-MO A 70 watt 12" 3-way speaker 

LISTS 1219.95 CORE PRICE MUM ea 

and it's a Best Buy.' 100' 



JIL MI VX A 2 way 80 watts 
LISTS 1159 95 



CORE PRICE MM Mea 



VIDEO CASSETTE RiCOHDEHS/ TV 



Nelson's has 10 models of VCR's tram Panasonic. Sanyo. Hnachl. 
JVC, Sony and MBA Beta and VHS lormats Priced as low as 
MM Ml 



RADIOS ■■' HEADPHONES 
SPECIALTY PORTABLES 



Mure tP-M3 Headphone with padded headband and earcups 
stereo/mono switch and individual volume controls and coil cord 
NOW HALF-PRICE 1 

LISTS 129 88 CORE PRICE 114 M 

For CB's, clocks, portable radios, fable radios come to Nelson's 
Cut to the core savings on Sony. Pinaiervfc. Sanye, Sharp, Ritar- 
■kene, Triumph, JVC, tone Phone. Clarion. Cobrt Kesi end AKG. 



Sanye FT -CI mini-chassis cassette tor imports and GM It-body cars 

M 1 n 1 - priced at on iy IT9 . M 

Citritn PC-tTH smaii chassis cassette to fit most any car or truck 

SAVE SOS 

LISTS 11 B9 95 nowjuSltM.M 

Maya n-174 8-track with pushbutton station selection separate 
bass and treble, locking fast forward Great tor lull sized cars 
LISTS 11 59 95 NowSMM 

Sanye FT-GI mini -chassis cassette with last forward rewind AND 
auto reverse For imports and GM X bodies Cur lowest price AUTO- 
REVERSE at only 199 81 

11 you've got a SMALL CAR but you're into Plena**, check the 
unique new KP-1SM designed to fit your car or truck and CORE 
PRICED at only SIMM 

Looking for auto- reverse, locking fast forward and rewind automatic 
music search in a chassis thai 'II fit into what you re driving" See the 
NEW Sanye FT-7 You II love it and our INTRODUCTORY PRICE 
LISTS at 1149 95 NowSHIM 

CHEVY CITATION OWNERS 1 The lenye FTC-t Slips right mio your 
dash and offers automatic music search auto- reverse, separate 
bass and treble and more' {Fits diner cars. too. ol course 1 ) 
LISTS 1159.95 now SIMM 

IMPORT and GM X body owners looking for an m-aash cassette with 
digital display the Sanyo FT-C1" mi m- chassis is lor you' 
LISTSH6995 nowt149M 

lr\* Sanye FT MI has automatic music- search, locking last tor- 
ward/ rewind separate bass & treble and more ALL in a chassis 
to lit most cars and trucks lis a BEST 8UY 1 
LISTS 1179 95 nowtIMM 

Drive an import or GM X-body, and want a cassette wilh pushbutton 
tuning locking tasi lorward & rewind, automatic music search with 
lour speaker capability' The Sanye FT-C14 1$ your best buy' 
LISTS 1199 95 nowtIMM 

American car and truck owners, here s DIGITAL display ol time and 
stations locking last forward & rewind, auto reverse and tour 
speaker capability in the tirtye FT -MS BEST BUY' 
LISTS! 199 95 now 1179 M 

Can I tmd a DELUXE car stereo 10 lit your small'tar? Look at the NEW 
Sanye FT-C1I with Dolby, aulo reverse loudness, separate bass t, 
ireole controls and metal tape capability and look at our inlroduc ■ 
lory price' 
LISTS 1219 95 nowtIMM 

A Planar Cassette You Can Afford 1 The KP-2M has locking last 
lorward S rewind PLUS FM STEREO' A great special purchase that'll 
save you 50 HI 
LISTS 1149 95 now 174 18 



1OY0TA DATSUN SUBARU S, MAZDAS, With built-in stere- rjdw 

but no tape' the Ctariea Pf-HI aura -reverse cassette should slip 

right m 10 your dash or console coin pocket . " Mounts underaasri. 

too' 

LISTS 1119 95 nowIMM 

Got to go underdash? The NEW Sanyo FT-IM is the way to go 

with Dolby locking fast forward/ rewind, auto -reverse PLUS music 

search system Check our introductory price! 

LISTSS139.95 nowllllil 



POWER BOOSTERS 



Ceacaat EOMTO has 50 watts and is a BEST BUY with built-in 

7 band graphic equalizer 

LISTS 1)39 95 nowtTIM 

Taneredl TEM gives you BO watts, a 7 band graphic equalizer and 

built in LED power meters' 

LISTS 1149 95 nowSMM 

Tsncredi TE-1M is POWERFUL' 120 walls. LEO power meters and a 

7 band graphic equalizer' 

LISTS 1199 95 now HUM 

Ceacaat P140M gives you 60 watts ol CLEAN POWER and has 

separate bass and treble controls 

LISTS 169 95 now tit It 

MejMtfc MEM3I power booster with 60 walls PLUS 5-oand 

graphic equalizer While they last 1 

LISTS 199 95 now MI.M 



CAR STEREO SPEAKERS 



-4 x 10- 
Pinoianfc EAI-114 20 watt Coaxial kit 



179 95 "SAVISOH 1 ' 


nowMIMpr 


Sanye SP-41I 35 watt Triaiial kit 
199 95 BEST BUY' 


now t7l.lt pr 


Jensen J-1130 50 watl Tria»n 

Si 59 95 "TOP OF THE LINE" 


SltlMpr 


... (XI- --- 




Cencepl C1MII 25 wall Coaxial kit 
169 95 "SAVE 50%' 


134 H p. 


Pteneer TS-M3 20 watt Coaxial kit 
171 95 10-z Magnets 


HIM pi 


Pioneer TS-M4 20 wait Coaxial kit 
MS 95 'BESTBUY ' 


151 18 Dr 


Sanye SP-771 30 waft Triaxial kit 
1109 95 BESTBUY" 


ITI.Mpr 


Pleaatf Tt-M5 40 watt Triaiial kit 

1149 95 TOP OF THE LINE " 


111I.M 


Jensen J-10J3 100 watt Triax-ll 

J15995 TOPOFTHELINE'' 


11MM 


- DOOR MOUNT - 




Sanye tP-TM 5 watt 6'n"kH 

116 95 "LEAST EXPENSIVE" 


I11.M 


Sanye IP- 7M 10 wall 4" kit 

125 95 FOR SMALL CARS 


him 


Concept CS-S412 15 watt 6*" Coax-kit 
149 95 10 01 Magnets 


12IM 


Concept CP-II02 12 wall 4" kit 

139 95 "FOR SMALL CARS 


t»M 


Pinaienk EAI-J15 20 watt 4* kit 

139 95 "Highly Recommended" 


IM.M 


Panettmc EAI-OSO 20 watt 5' kit 
14995 "BESTBUY 


wall 


Sanye SP-40 30 wait 4" Coax -kit 

159 95 "FOR SMALL CARS " 


KIM 


Ceattpl CS-MIS 25 watt 6'n" Iriu-kit 
169 95 20 07 Magnets' 


IMM 


Ptaneer TS-117 20 watt 6 v.- " Coax-kit 
179 95 "OUR BEST SELLER" 


MIM 


Jensen J-1111 50 wall 6'a 
1109 95 TOP OF THE LINE" 


Coax-kit 
tMM 


-SURFACE MOUNT - 




Ptaneer TS-5 8 wan Convertabie 

129 95 "WILL DOOR MOUNT" 


tM.H 


Cencepl CS-M11 30 wan box style 

179 95 "WHEN NOTHING FITS" 


MIM 


Sanye SP-TM 30 watt coax convert 

164 95 WILL REAR DECK MOUNT" 


MIM 


Sanye SP-7M 30 watt triaxconverl 

W9 95 "WILL REAR DECK MOUNT" 


tMM 



* Nelson's Low Price Guarantee 

"If we, or any other local servicing dealer, advertises a lower price on the 
equipment or Item you buy, we'll refund the difference . . . plus a righteous 
10% in cash . . . plus our apologies." 

Some merchandise Is not In all stores. If the Item you purchase is not at your local store, but available 
from another Nelson's location, we guarantee delivery to your store In time for Christmas. 



1123 WKTLOOP 

SHOPPING CENTER 

539-4636 



14 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Hon., December 1,1AM 



Ham radiomen reach earthquake survivors 



i 



NEW YORK <AP> - At the New York 
Hall of Science, bun radio operators try to 
answer a simple, desperate question— "Are 
they alive? 

Tlttt is what many Italia nAmericans want 
to know about relatives in southern Italy, 
where thousands died in a major ear- 
thquake. 

"It's pitiful, said Jean Cicchetti, a 
bilingual phone operator at the emergency 
communications center in the borough of 
Queens. 

"A woman Just called to ask about family 
in Sant' Angelo de Lombard!, she said. 
"There is nothing I can tell her. 

The New York nam radio operators at the 
makeshift center take phone calls and 
contact Italian ham operators, asking them 
to telephone Italians in the earthquake area 
and relay news to the United States. 

The ham radio relay has drawbacks, but 
with trans-Atlantic telephone lines busy, it is 
one way Italian-Americans— New York 
City's largest ethnic group— can seek relief 
from worry about their relatives. Similar 
efforts, by more conventional means, are 
under way by several organization- 
s—including the Italian consulate. 

The ham operators have a list of eight 
towns where no attempt is made to establish 
contact— areas so devastated by the Nov. 23 
quake that efforts to reach them are futile. 
Sant' Angelo is one of them. 

Some 300 bodies have been pulled from the 
ruins of Sant' Angelo, a small town east of 
Naples, and authorities believe an 
estimated 430 people are still buried. But 
hope remains— 16 survivors were found in 
the rubble of Sant' Angelo on Friday. 

Cicchetti, a Queens resident, called the 
bams Wednesday and they were told her 
that her relatives Id Italy were all right. 

She and her husband, Pat, volunteered to 

English 'Ripper' 
terrifies women 

LEEDS, England (AP) — "I never leave 
the house at night without a carving knife in 
my bag," said Celia, a 38-year-old Leeds 
woman. "The police say that's breaking the 
law. But I don't care. The Ripper's not going 
to get me without a fight ." 

Celia and just about every other woman in 
this textile city in northern England live in 
dread of "The Yorkshire Ripper," Britain's 
most feared mass murderer. 

The knife-wielding killer has butchered 13 
women in this and neighboring cities in five 
years and attacked four others who sur- 
vived. 

The fear is pervasive. Downtown Leeds is 
virtually deserted at night with few women 
oaring to go out alone. Many of them, like 
Celia, are reluctant to give their full names 
to reporters. 

The Ripper kills at night and at random, 
with no discernible motive or pattern 
beyond what police believe is a sadistic 
hatred of women. He smashes his victims' 
heads with a hammer, then stabs them up to 
SO times with a screwdriver. 

He has mutilated most with a thin-bladed 
knife, leaving a ghoulish signature, ac- 
cording to informed police sources. But he 
doesn't assault them sexually, suggesting to 
police that his frenzy may stem from sexual 
impotence. 

Detectives are reluctant to describe the 
Ripper's attacks in detail for fear of copycat 
killings that would hamper their huge 
dragnet. But this has only heightened public 
alarm about the ritualistic slayings. 

Police believe the Ripper lives in Leeds, a 
Victorian city of 721,000 that appears to be 
his favorite hunting ground. It was here that 
he first struck on Oct. 30, 1975, killing 
prostitute Wilma McCann in the red-light 
Chapel town district. 

Since then he has slain four more women 
here, including the latest victim, Leeds 
University sociology student Jacqueline 
Hill, 20, murdered in a dimly lit suburban 
street on Nov. 17. 

The Ripper had not struck for nearly 15 
months before the Hill slaying — his longest 
period of inactivity and many people began 
to think he had died or given up his terible 
hunt. The student's murder brought the old 
fears back. 

There was another alarming factor. The 
Ripper at first attacked only prostitutes in 
redlight districts, but his last three victims 
have been young, respectable women 
ambushed in middle-class areas. 

"No woman is safe now," said West 
Yorkshire's assistant chief constable, Jim 
Hobson, the new chief of the 600-man Ripper 
task force. "This man's a maniac." 



take calls, and their facility with Italian was 
a great help. 

"Most of the callers are very nervous, 
said Mrs. Cicchetti, "and many of them do 
not have phone numbers for their Italian 
relatives. 

Without phone numbers, it is difficult for 
the ham operators to help out, said Paul 
Mazer, a member of the radio club which 
operates out of the science museum on the 



grounds of the 1964 World's Fair. 

The hams work inside an exhibit at the 
museum called "The Little Red School 
House, a recreation of a 19th century one- 
room school. They use an R4B receiver, a 
T4XB transmitter, a linear amplifier, a C4 
station console, and an MN-2000 "tran- 
smateher— equipment that enables speedy 
contact with ham radio operators in Italy, 
Mazer said. 



The service operates 24 hours a day, and 
has fielded about 5,000 requests— answering 
some 2,000 of the queries, according to ham 
operator Frank Krupp. Exact figures are 
not being kept, he said. 

"So far there have been no fatalities to 
report, Krupp said of his Saturday shift. 
"It's mostly pleasant news. But be 
cautioned that death lists are far from 
complete In Italy. 



¥i 




GOOD/YEAR 



SERVICE ^STORES 




72-MONTH TUNE-UP 

W188 'AA88 *d088 

Electronic Ignition Systems Additional Darts and services extra it needed. 



*12-MONTH TUNE-UP SERVICE AGREEMENT 

Goodyear will tune your car electronically, and present 
you with a Free Engine Analysis certificate good for one 
year from the date of the tune-up. ANY TIME WITHIN 
ONE YEAR of your tune-up take your invoice and certi- 
ficate back to the store that performed the tune-up, and 
Goodyear will provide, free of charge, up to three separate 
analyses. 

If any of these check-ups indicates the need for any 
adjustments or part replacements that were part of the 
original tune-up, Goodyear will make the adjustment or 
replacement free of charge. 



ELECTRONIC IGNITION: Check charging 
and starting systems • Install new rotor, 
new spark plugs • Set timing to recom- 
mended specs • Lubricate and adjust choke 
• Adjust carburetor. 



STANDARD IGNITION: Add $4.00 for re- 
quired points, condenser and additional 
labor. 



BUMPER TO BUMPER SERVICES FOR U.S. CARS, IMPORTS & LIGHT TRUCKS 



MAINTAIN 
STOPPING DISTANCE 



BRAKE 
SERVICE 

YOUR CHOICE 

fjgsa 

Additional pans and services extra if needed 

2-WHEEL FRONT DISC: Install 

new front brake pads and grease 
seals • Resurface front rotors 

• Repack front wheel bearings 

• Inspect calipers and hydraulic 
system • Add fluid {does not 
include rear wheels). 

OR 
4-WHEEL DRUM: Install new 
brake lining all 4 wheels ■ New 
front grease seals • Resurface 
drums • Repack front bearings 

• Inspect hydraulic system ■ Add 
fluid 



PROTECT 

MOVING 

PARTS 



LUBE 

A OIL 

CHANGE 

f 6 88 

^^^V includes up to 
^BB^ live quarts 
major brand NWMOotl. 
OH filter extra it needed 

INCLUDING Our 9 point 
maintenance check: 

• Transmission fluid • 
Battery cable • Power 
steering - Air Filter • Belts 
and hoses • Brake fluid 

• Differential level • Bat- 
tery water level • Tire 
pressure 

Includes many imports and 
light trucks. Please call 
(or appointment 



POWER STREAK 78 




Drh/eltWith 
Confidence 



2750 



A7B-I3 black wall 
Plus Si 55 FET, and old lire 



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from Goodyear 

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Use artv ol these 5 other ways to buy Ouf Own 
Customer Credit Plan * MasterCard ■ Visa • American 
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GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 

4th & Humboldt- Manager, K. I. (Kay) Homolka 

Mon.-Fri. 7:00 aj».^:00 pj*., Sot. « to © 7764806 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon.,0MMntMr1,1M0 



15 



KC 'Subterropolis' 
called fire hazard 
by ranking official 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - Just north of 
the Missouri River, Great Midwest Corp. 
operates a labyrinth of underground 
commercial space in a limestone cave 
which it has dubbed, "Subterropolis." 

Fire officials call it a firetrap that would 
quickly suffocate anyone caught inside 
during a smoky Are. 

The Kansas City Star Sunday quoted a 

high-ranking fire official, wbo asked not to 
be named, as saying he had told batallion 
chiefs not to send their men inside the 294- 
acre commercial area in the event of a bad 
fire. 

"That's a pretty serious thing to say to 
men who are being paid to deal with 
emergencies," the Star quoted the fire of- 
ficial as saying. "Telling a fireman not to go 
in is like talking to a brick wall, but you'd 
hate to see someone go in there per- 
manently." 

Despite the fire official's fears, Great 
Midwest thinks the cave is safe and is 
considering changes to make it even safer. 
"I'm not scared, no," said Leo Babler, the 
architect who supervises the continuing 
design of the area . 

Veodist Luster Jr., chief of fire preven- 
tion, says scenarios for a fire in the un- 
derground facility are frightening. A fire 
could start in the rear, nearly three- 
quarters of a mile from its five entrances. 
Fire would knock out light and power, 
stopping ventilation fans and allowing 
smoke to accumulate. Fire vehicles are 
halted by the smoke, and two-way radios 
won't penetrate the thick rock. 

Firefighters once staged an exercise to 
simulate a fire in the cave. They obscured 
their masks with black paper and strung 
ropes to guide them down the underground 
roads. 

"It was totally inadequate," said Bill 
Booth, a batallion chief at the nearest fire 
station to the caves. "They went in and all 
they did was wander all over the place," 
said Luster. 



Colle gian classifieds 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or less, $1.50, S cant* 
par word over 20; Two day*: 20 words or less, 
52.00, 8 cants per word ovar 20; Three days: 
20 words or lass, $2.25, 10 cents par word 
ovar 20; Four days: 20 words or lata, $2.75, 1 3 
cants par word ovar 20; Five days: 20 words or 
lass, $3,00, 1 5 cants par word ovar 20. 

Classifieds are payable in advance unless client ha* an 
a s la bits hed account with Student Public atlons. 

Deadline is 10 a.m. day before publication 10 a.m. Friday 
tor Monday paper 



FOR SALE 

ADULT O AG gifts and novalt lea— birthday, anniversary, gat 
well, or |usl lor tun. Treasure Cheat, Agglsviile. <Ht) 

1975 MONZA 2 + 2, 4 cylinder 3-speed Good condition Call 
776-1247 (92*6) 

1971 MUSTANG 302 3 speed, megs, new Urea, new brakes, 
recent paint, no rusl. Dark metallic red I960 00 Call 532- 
8341.(6*67) 

VIOLINS, VIOLAS, cellos-Seles, rental*. Also all In- 
strument and bow repair*. Call 3394844. (63-60} 

1971 HARLEY Davidson Sportster 900, newly rebuilt engine 
For more Information call 1 258-2562 (64416) 



KRACO CAR stereo 7 Band equalizer 60 watts/channel, watt- 
meter*, fader Call 537-8377 (8548) 

NICEST 1978 Ford F 150 Ranger pickup In town Air 
conditioning, power steering, power brakes, automatic 
transmission and topper. Call 778-5083 (8549) 

FREE 

PUPPIES. SIX weeks old, v? Malamute. Vj Shepard. Slack, 
brown & tan Culet! Lot 51 Walnut Grove. 1-4942754 after 
5:00 p m or leave message. (8248) 



TWO BEDROOM basemen I apart men I, newly remodeled, 
one half block from Aggievllle Call 537 2344, evenings 539 
1496.(68-75) 

ROOMS AND apartment 170 room*, kitchen privileges and 
parking provided Two bedroom apartment available lor 
spring semester. All utilities paid for t200/monlh. Call bet 
ween 5:00 and 7:00 p.m. and between 10 p.m. and ' 537 
4233 (88-70) 

EXTREMELY MCE. fully furnished two bedroom complex 
apartment. Laundry facilities plus extras. Available 
January 1st. Call daytime 776 7346, evenings 539-4294. (66. 
70) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lo slws nice apartment for 
Spring Semester. Good location. Phone 539-31 72. (6246) 

ONE OR two studious, non smoking roommates wanted lo 
share nice, furnished house adjacent lo campus. 
HOO/month Call 7780306 (8549) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large lour bedroom 
house with I our vel students Call alter 5:00 p.m.. 778-0263. 
(88-75) 

ROOMMATE WANTED. 2nd semester, close to campus, own 
bedroom, 182.00, split utilities, washer, dryer, dishwasher, 
air conditioner 537-8701 (68-681 

SPACE AVAILABLE In spacious colonial house for Decem- 
ber and spring semester Close lo campus. Cell 776-1182. 

mm 

LIBERAL. NON-smoklng. serious student tor second 
semester. Modern duplex with fireplace, private bedroom. 
Call 5324540. (86-70) 

FEMALE TO share nice mobile home. 2nd semester. Private 
room, laundry facilities, $80 plus Vi untitles Call 539-9221 

alter 6 00 p rn 166- 70) 



HELP WANTED 



FOR RENT 



COSTUMES, MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, all 
types make-up. Grass skirts, lals. bunny and mouse ears 
and more Treasure Chest. Aggievllle. [ill) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics and manuals, day, week 
or month. Buuells, 511 Leavenworth, across from post 
office. Call 7784489 (t H) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection, including IBM 
Selectrlca. Service most makes of typewriters Hull 
Business Machines, (Aggievllle), 1212 Moro, 539-7931. (Itt) 



OVERSEAS JOBS— Summer/year round. Europe, S. Amer., 
Australia, Asia. All Fields 1500-11200 monthly. Sight- 
seeing. Free Info. Write: IJC. Box 52-KS2, Corona Del Mar, 
CA 92625. (52-73) 

ROUTINE CHEMICAL laboratory work, full time. Research 
Assistant (temporary) KSU Equal Opportunity Employer 
Contact Dru Baker. 5324161 (64-66) 

STUDENT SPOUSE or equivalent to work until end of spring 
semester Must be able to type well and smile 40 hour 
week. No nights or Sundays. Dunne's Pharmacy (6446) 

A BAPTIST Church Is seeking a "qualified" part lime youth 
leader Interested person should call (913) 9224460 (66-70) 



HOUSES FOR rent: 1417 
Denlson 537-1202. (84-75) 



Nichols, 1733 Kenmar, 1101 



SERVICES 



FURNISHED APARTMENT January 18,1. Large two bedroom 
lor quiet upperciassman or grsd student. No pels. Call 537 
1150.(65481 

0LOER HOME with character, parlor, living room, four 
bedroom*, natural wood staircase Much potential. Price 
reduced, 150,000. Rolling Hills Real Estate. 5394588 or 
539-5788. 18448) 

SOLAR HOME, secluded wooded are* Four bedroom, three 
baths, two woodbuming stoves One acre Rolling Hills 
Reel Estate. 5394688 or 539-9242 (8448) 

AKAI AT 2600 tuner. Signal and tuning meter*, muting. One 
year old Muat sell. Call 5374377. (8548) 



RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appraisal. 
Resume Service, 41 1 N. 3rd. 537-7294. (ill) 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service. Confidential health care 
tor woman with unexpected pregnancies Abortion ser- 
vices lo 20 weeks as an outpatient Information and free 
pregnancy testing. (318) 684-5108 Wichita. (111) 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free pregnancy test. 
Conf Identlsl. Call 537-9180 103 South 41h Street. Suite 16 
(17(f) 

PROFESSIONAL THESIS/dissertatlon typist. 5 years' ex- 
perience: theses/dissertations lor 15 universities. Cor 
reeling S alec trie II pica/elite Work guaranteed. 50 page 
minimum I do damned good typing. Peggy. 913442-4478. 
(51-75) 



Keanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 



/ADDRESSING YOUR 
CHRISTMAS CARPS, HUH, 1 
\B\6 BROTHER? 





© IS! UnM ruMI Syndic*. . Inc 




(vo fouR om$im\ 

^5MU06IN6 VWMlJ 




Crossworcf 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



ACROSS 
1 Opera star: 

Lucrezia — 
5 Small barrel 
8 The Three 

Wise Men 
12 Name of a 

newspaper 

14 Guinness 

15 A sachem 

16 Solitary 

17 Hair pad 

18 Strangers 
20 Witch-hunt 

town 

23 Kind of 
party 

24 Countenance 

25 City in 
Michigan 

28 Pallid 

29 Happen 

30 Female 
ruff 

32 A kind of 
grouse 

34 Chums 

35 Assyrian 
war god 

36 Pleats 

37 Exhibits 
pleasure 



40 Dawn 
goddess 

41 Step 

42 Canadian 
river 

47 Metallic 
element 

48 Appraise 

49 Food fish 

50 Cincinnati 
player 

51 Baseball 
pitcher 
DOWN 

1 Egyptian god 

2 Chemical 
prefix 

Avg. solution 



3 Roofing 
slate 

4 Turkish Inn 

5 Granny, 
for one 

6 Poet's word 

7 Person of 
importance 

8 Vilify 

9 Medicinal 
plant 

10 Actor: Leo - 

11 Desserts 
13 Moslem 

priest 
19 Bed of a 
wild beast 

time: 27 mln. 




Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 



20 Old adage 

21 Sleeveless 
garments 

22 Russian 
river 

23 Holy (L.) 

25 High-speed 
skier 

26 Inland sea 

27 Unite 
closely 

29 Platinum 
wire loop 
31 A curve 

33 Native lead 
sulfide 

34 One adopting 
aruaffected 
stance 

36 Loathsome 

37 To impale 

38 Word in 
Japanese 
ship names 

39 Sacred 
image 

40 Minced oath 

43 Salutation 

44 Negative 
vote 

45 One — time 

46 Strong urge 




CRYPTOQUIP j 2-1 

LNE LKWEOC YXAFKNYFH LNVM- 

IWKC XA CNOCK INMCKH 

Saturday's Cryptoquip - CRYPTIC MESSAGES USUALLY 
INTRIGUE MODERN CRYPTOGRAM ADDICTS. 
Today's Cryptoquip clue : M equals K 



WILL TYPE thesis, etc 3 year* experience, including tables. 
Royal SE 5000. correction tape Call 5396064 (65*9) 



ATTENTION 

GREEK LETTERED sweat* and light-weight lackats available 
at Tom's in Aggievllle 778-5461 . (53481 

LOOKING FOR some "Do- 1 1- Yourself" job security in these 
uncertain limes? Local Amwsy distributor will show you 
how to get It with Income producing, part time business of 
your own. Phone 776-8618 for interview. (64-87) 

STUDENTS WHO need a quiet place to study for finals con- 
tact Ramada Inn or watch (or ad next week's Collegian (66- 
70) 

FOR SALE: Iwoor four basketball tickets to the second, third 
end fourth K -Stat a games Prime location. Call 537-0982 
(881 

TO THE guys in the red Trans Am. driving wesl ol Sal In* 
about 2:30 Friday— Hi from the girls in the green Old 
s mobile (86) 



NOTICES 



FREE COFFEE all nlghl and a comfortable, quiet place to 
s I udy. Watch nax t week ' s Col leg ian tor de tal I s (68-70) 



WANTED 



COLLECTIBLES. COINS, back issue magazines, comics, LP 
albums. Check with us before you throw II sway. Treasure 
Chesi, Aggievllle. (ill) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamonds. Call 539-1081 Or 
778-7837. (49.75) 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, men's class rings. $50 to S20D 
Women's, $35 to 175. Other jewelry bought loo Top cash 
buyer Steve's Coin Shop, 41 1 N 3rd (50-741 



FOUND 



CALCULATOR— IN fronl of Union Post Office On November 
19. Cell Mike. 539-5885 after 6:00 p.m. lo identity and claim 
(64-68) 

WOMEN'S BROWN leather gloves found in front of Traffic 
and Security November 19th Call Mike. 532-3909 to Claim 
and Identity (6547) 

CALCULATOR ON steps in Seelon Hell Found Thursday. 
November 20. Cell 537-8567 after 5 00 p m [66-66 1 

CALCULATOR FOUND In Weber Hall, November 20th Can 
Identify and claim in room 117 Weber Hail (8646) 



PERSONAL 



GAYLENE: MARCIE. Happy 5.18. Guantanamera, ribs, diet 
pepsI, beer, collages, cheese robber, chicken bones. Hot 
Rocks, Mrs. Depause, step one, scrabble, my power, and 
killer sell Call me: Danny, Bruce. (88) 

TO CARA T.: Little rhymes cannot express the way that you 
did Impress a very, very lucky pledge dad at JD's, MW. and 
Brother's Tav. So I'll stop playing with words, and say It out 
Iront— let's do it again soon, and get blind, stupid drunk I 
Your loving dad, Keith (88) 

TO THERESA (ADPI): There's a guy named Ed. my roommate 
It aeema. who thinks he's found the girl ol his dreams Her 
name Is Theresa, end I'd like lo say, that she's tilled our 
room with sunshine each day. Now I am no poet, but it 
must be said, that each Kappa Sig at K State wishes thai 
he was Ed We love you. LT lor Ed, Bear 8 (he guys. (86) 

JOHN. BRIAN: Thanks for being such great partner*. We ur- 
ban and country cowboy* and gala ought to go swinging 
sometime Son ye, Susan. (66) 

HEY KAZ— Welcome back. Never did get to thank you lor 
Saturday (the 22nd) II was Moore than just a semi-good 
time— Rats. (88) 

ODD SNEAKERS: In s Greyhound bus with e dirty *ong. you 
anuck away and took us along "Woo Pig Soole" and Barry. 
black, we never wanted to come back. McDonald'* we 
could not avoid: everyone work on the Mongoloid After 
the Lambda Chi function with WHB man, we had lo learn to 
sing with our hand*. We brought the toothbrushes back on 
the bus. wsvlng goodbye to Arkansas Now it's over, the 
sneak is done: thanks a lot 1 It was Mega Fun! Love, Ann. 
Lynn. Kaye, Linda (P.S. Want your body!) (66) 

SGT B A LOO LOO No car wash, no spaghetti, so how about a 
personal? I had a terrilic weekend, even if yours wss only 
fair You have a sweet family and "unique" friends. (And, 
lust think— you finally cussed 1 The wine must have gone 
lo your head . . .) I want you to know thai whatever you 
decide lo do, I'll be behind you (Guess I can't slay away, 
cutle) Seriously, though . thanks for introducing me lo the 
S I y k a nd be i n g a f r lend ' Y ou k now " (66) 

BRIAN. DAVE: I'm really sorry I was such a poopheed the 
other night. Lei me make up for It sometime. Sonya. (86) 

BRIGGS: THANKS tor being a great (?) stand-in Thursday. 
(Did you ever gel the bubble gum out of your pants?) 
George's friend. (66) 

RAM— TO a wonderful friend— Have a happy birthday. Love, 
Brand* (68) 

MERV. ROSES *re red, violets are blue. Aggie and the guys 
are waiting tor YOU Happy Birthday from MAM. Scopi, 
Harpo, and Beep. (86) 

SUSIE BETH (OTHERWISE known a* Megawog, the tun nun) 

Happy Belated Birthday sweetie! May God bless you richly 
as you are such a blessing to me. ILYWTLOTL your future 
roomie— Grace! (86) 

LORI M.— I hope that you had s good lime, I did. You era very 
nice, not lo mention a fox (good looking) Win have to do II 
•gain Love, the Person who wrote the 1st one. P.S. How 
wasyourThsnksglving? (681 

J. SHEETS: Today could be another month with you, but II Is 
not. I really wish we were stilt together, because II Is im 
possible tor me to torget about the person thai I have 
shared with the last nine months. "Only lime wilt decide 
wisely." I also wsnt you lo know that whatever happens, I 
want happlnes* for you and the belt for the future P.S. I'm 
really looking forward to this weekend, are you 1 ! Te Amo 
(88) 

KATHI H. -You're 21. legal, and we're glad. Happy Birthday 
Big Al and Kathy (66) 



WHO 5A1P THERE ARE 
24 SHOPPING PAYS 'TIL 
CHRIST- 
MAS? 




10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Men., DwafBPf 1.19W 



Reagan reaches some decisions on Cabinet 



PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP) - 
President-elect Ronald Reagan has made 
some "definite decisions" on choices for his 
Cabinet and will likely announce the entire 
Cabinet before Christmas, his transition 
chief said Sunday. 

Edwin Meese lit, who will become White 
House counselor with Cabinet rank when 
Reagan takes office Jan, 20, mentioned no 
names in discussing possible Cabinet 
choices. He would not even say if the choices 
included Democrats, blacks or women. 

Lyn Nofziger, the president-elect's news 



secretary, said meanwhile that Reagan did 
not engineer the withdrawals of former 
Treasury secretaries William Simon and 
George Shultz from his list of prospective 
Cabinet secretaries to help them save face. 

"He is not MachUvelli," said Nofziger, 
who leaves Reagan's staff Monday and may 
open a private consulting business. "And he 
has high regard for both Simon and Shultz. ' ' 

The two men told Reagan last week that 
they did not wish to be considered for a 
Cabinet job. Former Ambassador Anne 
Armstrong earlier had told Reagan the 



same thing. 

The president-elect arrived here Saturday 
to attend a charity dinner for the 
Eisenhower Medical Clinic. On departing 
Palm Springs for Los Angeles on Sunday, 
Reagan said he would resume Monday the 
task of selecting a Cabinet . 

Reagan also said he would spend the first 
two months of his presidency concentrating 
on the economy. Asked whether he would 
hold a summit with Soviet President Leonid 
Brezhnev, he responded: "I think for the 
first few months, anyone in our position 



ought to concentrate on the economic 
problems and getting started on that." 

Asked if he believed he could improve the 
economy soon, Reagan replied, "I don't 
know how soon. It took a long time to get in 
this mess but we are going to start . ' ' 

Meese, interviewed on the ABC News 
program "Issues and Answers," was asked 
whether Reagan had made up his mind on 
some posts and replied, "He has made 
definite decisions, right, and he is in the 
process of implementing some of those 
now," 




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KANSAS STATE HISTORICAL SOCXETT 
TOPEKA, KS 66612 EXCH 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Tuesday 

December 2, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol. 87, No. 67 



Professor airs harrassment claims 



Grievance board hears Mahaffey complaints 



By KATHY WEICKERT 
Staff Writer 

Two and a half yean of what Ben 
Mahaffey, associate professor of forestry, 
terms "harrassment" culminated in a 
three-hour open meeting of the Faculty 
Senate Grievance Board Monday. 

The board will hold a final meeting from 3 
to 4:30 p.m., Dec. 8 in Union 306, then con- 
vene in closed session for a decision on the 
grievances, according to Eugene Fried- 
mann, chairman of the board and head of 
the Department of Sociology and 
Anthropology, 

Mahaffey filed five grievances on Sept. 22 
claiming unfair actions have been taken 
against him for the past 2Vfc years by 
Thomas Warner, assistant professor of 
forestry, and Harold Ga Da her, head of the 
Department of Forestry . 

During the bearing, each side presented a 
30-minute opening statement and rebuttal, 
then was cross-examined by the board. 

IN HIS opening statement, Mahaffey 
claimed he received a biased faculty 
evaluation from Warner, resulting in an 
unfairly reduced salary merit increase. 
Mahaffey said he received no salary merit 
increase in 1979 despite excellent teaching 
evaluations from his students, steady to 
increasing enrollment in his programs and 
chairing several committees. In 1979, 
Warner received a 17 percent salary merit 
increase, the highest increase in the college, 
Mahaffey said. 

Mahaffey said Warner received a 28.8 
percent increase over the past two year- 
s—money that he would have gotten a share 
of had be not been unfairly evaluated. 

Gallaher denied that Mahaffey was being 
singled out and treated unfairly. He said 
there were other instructors with no salary 
merit increases and some instructors with 
salary merit increases in excess of 20 
percent. 

"The merit is used in our department 



exactly as it's supposed to be," Gallaher 
said. 

MAHAFFEY SAID the harassment he has 
been subjected to Includes monitoring of 
office hours, loss of office and storage space, 
loss of audio-visual equipment and 
threatening letters and reprimands from 
Gallaher. After filing the grievance, 
Mahaffey received two more intimidating 
letters from Gallaher— a formal reprimand 
and threatened dismissal from the 
University. He said Warner and Gallaher 
made "unproven allegations" against him 
of infractions of ethics, behavior, 
blaspheming in class, causing students to 
cry after taking his tests and not serving on 
committees. 

Gallaher said the accusations were not 
made by him and Warner, but by Mahaf- 
fey 's students. Students came to him, 
Gallaher said, complaining about Mahaf- 
fey's methods. 

"In every case, they expressed fear that 
Dr. Mahaffey would retaliate through 
grades or job recommendations," Gallaher 
said. 

WAYNE GEYER, associate professor of 
forestry, gave a character statement for 
Gallaher at the conclusion of Mahaffey's 
opening statement. Mahaffey objected, 
saying opening remarks were not to be used 
for character statements. Chairman 
Friedmann ruled that Geyer's remarks 
were not "germane" and that Mahaffey be 
allowed to use the next meeting of the 
Grievance Board to call character witnesses 
if he wishes. 

Mahaffey claims the situation was 
touched off by a paper called "The Pepsi 
Machine." 

A student wrote a paper for Mahaffey's 
class on the beaucratic channels one must 
go through to obtain a Pepsi machine for 
Call Hall (where the class was located). The 
paper said uncomplimentary things about 



Fears of second war 
rise in Middle East 



DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) — Fears of a 
second war in the Middle East heightened 
Monday on reports that Syria has 50,000 
troops and 1,200 tanks on Jordan's border. 
Jordan moved up tanks and troops and said 
it would not shoot first but would defend the 
country against attack. 

A top Soviet official was in Damascus to 
ratify a Syrian-Soviet treaty and the United 
States considered a Jordanian request for 
arms. 

Tension between the Arab neighbors 
result from conflicting positions on the Iran- 
Iraq war and Syrian charges that Jordan 
supports Islamic fundamentalists trying to 
overthrow the Syrian government. 

In Washington, the Carter administration 
was considering a shipment of military 
spare parts and ammunition to Jordan and 
one U.S. official rated the chances of a 
conflict at better than 50-50. 

Jordan sent lists of arms and spare parts 
it wants from the United States and a 
decision may come soon on the requests. 

Informed sources said Syria had 50,000 
troops and 1,200 tanks on the border, with 
three divisions massed along the stretch 
that commands the main highway linking 
Jordan and Syria. The initial buildup of 
25,000 men and 800 tanks began on Nov. 22, 
the sources said. 

Prime Minister Mudar Badran of Jordan 
told the parliament in Amman: "We shall 
not shoot first, but we shall defend our 
country against whatever attack or 



whichever enemy." 

Saudi Arabia attempted mediation and 
U.N. Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim 
urged restraint in the confrontation that has 
arisen between Jordan and Syria following 
outbreak of the Iran-Iraq war on Sept. 22. 

Jordan, whose King Hussein is considered 
among the most trusted Arab allies of the 
United States, said it would turn Jordan into 
a "flaming inferno to burn every 
aggressor." Jordan strengthened its forces 
on the border to counter the Syrian 
deployment. 

At Ramtha, the Jordanian border crossing 
post, a young Jordanian colonel told AP 
reporter Alex Efty Monday, "the situation Is 
very dangerous and anything might happen 
any minute." He said thousands of troops 
were massed on both sides of the border and 
"fighting may break out by accident in a 
situation like this." 

Shortly after Abdullah's departure from 
Damascus, Vastly Kuznetsov, Soviet first 
vice president, arrived to a red carpet 
welcome in the Syrian capital to exchange 
ratification documents of a new Soviet- 
Syrian treaty of friendship and cooperation. 

At the United Nations, Waldheim called In 
Jordanian and Syrian diplomats to urge 
restraint on both sides. "The secretary- 
general is following the tense situation 
between Jordan and Syria with the utmost 
concern," U.N. spokesman Rudolf 
Stajduhar said. 



some administrators who read a copy of the 
paper and since then, Mahaffey has been 
accused of writing the paper and bribing the 
student into claiming the paper In return for 
an A, he said. 

"It's been a catalyst which resulted in 
people disliking me as a person," Mahaffey 
said. 

Gallaher said he had never read the 
paper. 

IN ANOTHER instance of harrassment, 
Mahaffey claims that in late October 1978 
Warner approached Mm and repeated a 
conversation between Gallaher and Warner. 

"He (Warner) told me, Tom, you have a 
good future at Kansas State University. 
We're going after Mahaffey and you stay out 



of it," Mahaffey said. 

Warner denied the conversation, calling it 
"a complete and absolute untruth." 
Gallaher denies ever saying anyone was 
"going after Mahaffey." 

Due process procedures that Mahaffey 
earlier requested of the board were im- 
plemented during this hearing . 

It was open to the public after Mahaffey 
waived the right of confidentiality. 
Mahaffey was allowed to call witnesses (he 
said he will have witnesses at the second 
hearing). A lawyer assisted Mahaffey 
during the bearing, although Mahaffey 
made the presentation. Members of the 
board were not members of the College of 
Agriculture, which, Mahaffey said, would 
have caused conflict of interest. 







f*i^a mm S1 * t1 PMQ by Cri>e Ch * nd ** r 

Despite the cold weather, the cleanup of Sunday's fire at 618 Poyntz 
continued. Chuck Johr of the Riley County Highway Department assists 
as he loads file cabinets belonging to the the Riley County Health 
Department onto a truck. See related story, p. 2. 



2 KAH9M STATf COUEQjAN. Tua., December 2, 19*0 

Fire-striken agencies 
look for new homes 



By DALE BLANCHARD 
Collegian Reporter 

Several Manhattan soda) service agen- 
cies are moving or searching for new 
locations after a fire early Sunday morning 
destroyed their offices at 616 Poyntz Ave. 

The services included the Riley County 
Health Department, Riley County Council 
on Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Education 
(RCCADAE) and the Regional Crisis Center 
for Family Abuse and Rape Prevention. 

By Monday morning, the RCCADAE had 
moved to Its new location in the Professional 
at 414 Humbolt, according to Janis Gatltzer, 
administrative assistant. 

"The space is being donated by Edelman 
and Associates," she said. 

The council received the least amount of 
damage, because the office was located on 
the southeast corner of the second floor, she 
said. The fire started at the back of the 
building and firemen were able to control it 
before it consumed the front of the building. 

"We lost most of our records, paper work, 
books and brochures," Galitzer said "We 
were able to salvage our furniture and 
equipment because they were not damaged 
very badly by the fire. We were really lucky. 

"Because a large portion of our budget is 
allocated to educational materials and since 
that was our major loss, we will need sup- 
port from the community in order to replace 
the materials that were lost," she said. 

THE RCCADAE OFFICE had been at the 
Poyntz location for the last two years, 
Galitzer said. It is an educational agency 
which provides a refers! service for people 
with alcohol and drug problems and holds 
seminars for professionals who deal with 
alcohol and drug abuse. 

The health department, however, is still 
searching for a permanent home. 

"We will be using the county clerks home 
number until we relocate," Charles Mur- 
phy, health officer, said. "We don't have a 
facility yet and we don't know where we will 
endup." 

He said clinic services would be offered 
through its temporary offices in the 
basement of the Riley County Courthouse at 
5th and Poyntz. 



The department has altered several of the 
programs it was sponsoring before the fire. 

"We have cancelled food handlers 
training school, but we are still offering 
Womens, Infants and ChUdrens food 
checks," Murphy said. 

He said the department is looking for 3,000 
to 4,000 square feet for office space and it 
will accept donations of office and medical 
equipment. 

THE REGIONAL crisis center, because of 
the confidentiality involved in the service it 
provides, will be available by telephone 
only, according to a center official. The 
phone number will remain the same. 

The center provides retreat for abuse 
victims, mostly women and children, in 
"safe homes." It also acts as a referal so 
victims are legally protected and have 
financial aid. Several businesses in the 

building also are relocating. 

Fashion Two- Twenty, a cosmetic 
distribution and training center, will be 
temporarily located at 751 Elling Dr. ac- 
cording to Nancy Bowen, owner and 
manager. The Fashion Two-Twenty office 
was a total loss. 

Casper Cleaning Service, a professional 
janitorial service, is relocating its offices in 
Suite 206 of the Professional Place Building 
at 2314 Anderson Ave., Bill Carter, 
manager, said. 



Westside residents 
file suit against city 

The Westside Homeowners Association 
< WHA) filed a suit against the city Monday, 
charging that the city illegally approved 
plans for the public housing project located 
south of Anderson and east of Hudson 
avenues. 

The suit, which was filed in the State 
District court in Manhattan, also names as 
defendants, Woods and Starr Associates, the 
project's proposers; Richard Starr, H D. 
Woods Jr., Basil North Jr., and L.S. Foy 
Construction Co. 

In what City Attorney Bill Frost called a 
"lengthy" suit the WHA lists five causes for 
action. 

The suit contends that the project's plat, 
plans for the piece of land, was illegally 
approved by the City Commission because it 
violates city zoning ordinances concerning 
the number of lots allowed on a plat without 
crowding; and states that the Urban Area 
Planning Board and the Commission were 
"unlawfully influenced" by city officials 
who were themselves influenced by 
Department of Housing and Urban 
Development (HUD) officials. 

The WHA contends that HUD told the city 
if Manhattan's housing goals weren't met by 
Sept. 30, it would not consider the city's 
application for a Urban Development Action 
Grant which would be used to help fund 
downtown redevelopment. 

Frost said he expects to file a motion on 
the case sometime next week. He would not 
discuss its possible contents. 



Doctor to share thoughts 
about stress management 



As a part of Stress Awareness week, Dr. 
Mark Crooks, a Kansas City physiologist, 
will speak on "Positive Risk Taking" in a 
program sponsored by the Union Program 
Council Issues and Ideas committee. 

Using a slide show and films presentation, 
Crooks will illustrate methods of controlling 
stress through diet, exercise and positive 
thinking. He will also explain the results of 
bis independent research in the area of 



Cam pus bulletin 



stress and the human body. 

AS part of his stress research, Crooks has 
performed a number of "death-defying 
feats," such as leaping from a 91 -foot bridge 
in Kansas City, Mo. In January, Crooks 
plans to break a current world record by 
immersing himself in a tank of water for 
several days. 

Crooks has been featured on "P.M. 
Magazine," a nationally syndicated 
television snow, and has also been beard on 
30 radio interviews concerning his 
philosophies about stress. 



ANMOUCBMMNTt 
COOK 01 HAT ID UNDIftORAOUATC PROS-KAM In 
dlataik* will ba accepting application* through Dae. 10. 
Application form* ar* available from Dr, Roach In Juitln 
107. 

UPM HOLIDAY MASON II Ml ITU ATI ON will ba 
today from I a.m. to 5 p.m. Call J3J $•** Brochurat ara 
available at ma Union, U'M Hovta and International 
Can tar. 

TODAY 
UPC llSUaS a IOI AS will mart at a: 10 p.m. In ma 

Union Actlvltaa Can tar 

PHI UPIILON OMICRON will maat at 7 p.m. In Juatln 
Lounoa tor tha Chrlttma* Party. 

HORTICULTURE CLUS will maat at 7 p.m. In Watar* 
1J7. 

LITTLH IIITBRS OP THR STAR S LAMP will maat at 

•:30 p.m. In tt» PI Kappa Phi Houaa. 

SLOCK A RRIDLR will maat at ?:» p.m. In Wabar 107. 
San tor Information papal and plctura ara dua to ma 

yaarbook adltor. 

CINTRR POR AOIHO will maat at 11:30 p.m. In union 
107. Tha program topic will ba "Coaparatlva Sarvleai For 
tha Rural Frail Eldarly" by ma Amarlean Paraonnal and 
Guldanca Aaaoclatlon Taam Panal. 

DAUttHTRRS OP DIANA will maat at 7:30 p.m. lor tha 
axac moating and 1:30 p.m. tor tha regular moating at tha 
TKCHowm. 

PRIRNDI HIP JR A OR HIOH TUTORS will maat at t. 30 
p.m. In tha Mltldla School cafatarla to plan tha Cnrlitmat 
party. 

HOMR SC RXTRNSION INTRRHtT OROUP will maat 
at 7 p.m. inJuatlnUt. 

LITTLS SISTRRI OF THR Pi AP.Lt AND RUSIRS will 
moat at * p.m. In Farmhourta. 

CM IMS I will maat i1»:» a.m. in Kadllal)6. 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRRSCSNTS will moat 0p.m. tor 
an off Icar't moating and 1 : 30 p.m. for tha ganaral maatlng 
in tha Lambda Chi Annax. 

HOMR RCOMOMICS RXTSNIION will maat at 7 p.m. In 
Juatlniu. 

IPURI will maat at 7:11 p.m. In tht international 
Student Cantor. Tha regional director will ba tha gueat 



AGRICULTURAL COMMUNICATOR! OP TOM- 
MORROW will maat at 7 p.m. In Kedile lie. 

PARMINO SYSTEMS RRflRARCH SRMINAR SIKHS 
will maat at 1:30 p.m. in Water* 31*. Tha speaker will ba 
Or. Jerry Mole*. "Purpoaa, eplitamotogy, and Farming 
Sy*tem»." 

AXB will maat at 7: 31 p.m. Ift Wl Hard 111. 

KSU BIBLB STUDY will maat at 7 p.m. In the Union 
Little Theater. 

LITTLfl AMERICAN ROYAL will maat at * p.m. In Call 
las. 

SOCIETY OP MANUFACTORIES RHSINSflRS Will 
meet at 7 p.m. in Durland 117. The program topic will ba 
"Tha U*a of Mlcro-proceaaor* To Control Machine Tool*. " 




W00PST0CK HAS 23 
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A FAMILY HOLIDAY 
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Friday, December 5 8 P.M. 

Tickets : McCain boi office 532-6425 

M - F 10:30 am - 6pm 

Ask about our 
SPECIAL FAMILY RATES 

(find out how a family of 6 can 
attend for only 125! > 



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AED Members and all in- 
terested individuals: 

Dr. Bascom, a local sur- 
geon and oncologist will 
talk on clinical procedures 
in treating cancer patients 
on Dec. 3, at 1:30 p.m. in 
Ackert 116. 



ff Joggers! 

Bauscn&Lomb 
soft lenses won't 
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There's nothing more annoying 
than having to push your glasses up 
every few slndes while you're taking 
your daily run 

Why not look into Bausch 8t 
Lomb soft lenses? 

They're comtortabie to wear be- 
cause they're soft and flexible 

They're easy to wear usually 
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They don't pop out easily when 
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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 

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Soft ten* are now 
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Don't take anything tor 
granite . . . 

ASK VASQUE . . . We've 
been answering questions— 
from silly to serious— about 
climbing, backpacking and 
hiking boots ever since we 
first introduced our mountain 
boots, built to European stand- 
ards on American lasts, to fit 
American feet. So, for alt the 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, TiM., 



2.1 



: 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Iran claims cash supply no problem 

BEIRUT, Lebanon — A top Iranian official said Monday that Iran 
could fight Iraq for six months on available cash reserves, without 
access to money frozen in U.S. banks, gold reserves or income from 
oil exports. 

While Iranian and Iraqi forces reported battles with helicopter 
gunships, paratroops and artillery, Central Bank Governor Ali Reza 
Nobari told the Iranian people they "should not worry," the official 
Pars news agency reported. 

The agency quoted Nobari as saving Iran had cash reserves of $6 
billion, and that, "if we cannot, for political reasons, free our 
blocked reserves, or sell a drop of oil, and have no other exports, this 
reserve could last us for six months." 

"Of course, this is impossible, for we have other exports, plus the 
fact that we have gold reserves," he said. 

Nobari 's comments appeared to dim U.S. hopes that the cost of the 
war might cause Iran to act quickly to free the hostages whose 
capture prompted the United States to freeze $8 billion in Iranian 
assets held in U.S. banks. 

Kama issues stern warning to unions 

WARSAW, Poland — Communist Party chief Stanislaw Kania said 
Monday that militant independent labor union activities are un- 
dermining communist rule in Poland and threatening peace in 
Europe. 

Kania addressed the opening of a two-day plenary session of the 
party's central committee and issued a stern warning against what 
he described as "prestige or downright political strikes. ' ' 

En his nationally broadcast speech, the party leader acknowledged 
the existence of the fledgling independent trade union movement 
and offered to cooperate with labor leaders who show restraint. 

But he added, "It is high time to sober up, to understand that the 
basic condition and chance for a further favorable development of 
the nation is an immediate halt to activities weakening and un- 
dermining the functioning of the (communist) people's state." 

High court will decide draft issue 

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court said Monday it will decide 
whether any U.S. military draft, or draft registration, must include 
women. 

In a case likely to become the most closely watched controversy 
now before the high court, the justices will decide whether a male- 
only draft unlawfully discriminates against men. 

Historically, young American men have been required to register 
for possible military service and to serve. Young women face no 
such obligations. 

A three- judge federal court panel in Philadelphia last July struck 
down the system, citing unconstitutional sex bias. 

If the Supreme Court were to uphold that ruling, Congress would 
have to amend the Military Selective Service Act to include women 
as potential draftees. 

Despite the lower court's ruling, some 4 million men were required 
to register for the draft last July. If registration and the draft are 
ruled unconstitutional, the goverment might have to destroy all 
records of that registration. 

Mayor calls judge 's decision 'stupid 9 

NEW YORK — A judge who freed without bail a woman accused of 
killing her child and then invited her home for the night was 
criticized Monday by Mayor Edward Koch for "stupid ... inap- 
propriate" action. 

But Nicholas Coffinas, chief judge of the Criminal Court, while 
declining to comment on the controversy, praised Criminal Court 
Judge Alan Friess for his "excellent judicial temperament and 
integrity." 

The Brooklyn district attorney's office announced Monday that a 
grand jury had returned a murder indictment against the woman, 
Elisia Fominas, 24, and Anatolis Fominias, 32, her fourth husband, 
whom she reportedly met last summer by answering a classifed ad 
for a mate. 

They were accused of killing Cassandra Lynn Barrett, Elisia's 3- 
year-old daughter by a previous marriage, about Sept. 23 and cutting 
the body into pieces. 

At her late-night arraignment before Friess last Wednesday, the 
woman said she had only $15, no place to stay and feared for her life 
at the hands of her husband should she return to her home. 

The 39-year-old judge released her without bail and then invited 
her to spend the night at his three-story townhouse, within walking 
distance of the court. 

Friess said his girlfriend also was at the house that night and 
nothing happened between him and the defendant. 




SEND A CANDYGRAM 
TO A SPECIAL FRIEND 

You write the note, well supply the 
candy cane and deliver it for you. 

On Sole Dec. 2, 3, 4, on the 
ground floor of the Union. 

The candy cones will be delivered Dec. 10-11. 
Various sixes of candy canes available. 




<&> 



Sponsored by Off-Campus Student Assoc. 



f 



SOPHOMORES 



^ 



DO YOU WANT TO FLY? 

K-State has received 6 Pilot and 5 Navigator alloca- 
tions for your year group — one of them could be 
yours. 

We are now processing applications. If qualified A 
and selected, you would : 4 

—Enter the 2-year AFROTC program in the Fall 1981 
—Receive $2,000 during your last 2 years of college 
—Receive 25 free flying hours (unless already holding 

a pilot license) 
—Become an officer in the U.S. Air Force 
—Attend Pilot or Navigator training after graduation 



^ 



For more information, contact Colonel Barber at the 
Military Science Building, Room 108 or call at 532-6600. See 
A.F. ROTC airplane model display in K.S. Union on 3 
December. 



^ 



Continued cloudy and cold today, with highs in the 30s, and the 
lows tonight in the teens. 




O pinions 






Correction 



Monday's editorial incorrectly stated a decision to close athletic 
facilities in Ahearn had been made by University Facilities. At this 
time, no formal announcement has been made as to who will have 
future use of the gymnasium, fieldhouse, weightroom and running 
track. 

According to Gene Cross, vice president of University Facilities, 
the decision oh Ahearn' s future use will be worked out by its "three 
primary users," the Department of Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation (HPER), the athletic department, and continuing 
education. Rec Services will have no input in this decision unless it 
makes a specific request for using the faculties. 

If Recreational Services makes such a request, University 
Facilities will make the final decision on which departments will be 
allowed time and space in Ahearn. 

It is imperative that the people involved with this decision look into 
the slim number of options students will have if open recreation is 
not available in Ahearn. The proposal to use Ahearn only for HPER, 
the athletic department, and continuing education programs would 
benefit fewer people than keeping the facility open to everyone at 
least during limited hours. 

Although a decision has not yet been made, the closing of Ahearn 
would be totally unfair to the majority of students and faculty on 
campus who exercise there. The issue should be settled quickly by 
providing for continued open use of the building during designated 
times. 

KEVIN HASKIN 
Opinions Editor 



A government divided 

The U.S. government has been wasting its energy. 

It's been wasting its energy not only on the Department of Energy 
and glorified hobby-type projects like the U.S. Synfuels Cor- 
poration's feasibility studies from which oil and gas are supposed to 
miraculously spring (with a projected yield in 1979 figures of a 
whopping almost-one percent of the current oil consumption per 
day ), but in legislating against itself. 

President Carter points not quite so modestly to his ad- 
ministration's furthering of domestic development projects as the 
undeniably bright spot in his administration. This fact is not par- 
ticularly ingratiating to the administration. 

The federal government has refused to release shale oil-rich lands 
upon which it holds leases to companies for development until very 
recently. Gaining access to federal lands in the west in key ex- 
ploration areas is particularly difficult. 

The embarassing Big Brother of the environmentalists that 
supposedly raps the knuckles of the big, bad oil companies and keeps 
them out of the areas they're not supposed to be in, th* Interior 
Department, keeps developers away from public lands that are 
being studied for possible wilderness designations. 

There is the old proposition that a house divided against itself 
cannot stand. Don't be too sure. Government agencies like the DOE 
are agencies that only a mother could love, and the government so 
far has stood by her children. 

The fact that legislation and opinions, old and new, hinder the 
progress toward the achievement of the ultimate goal (supposedly, 
remember, production of oil and gas) is hardly noticed— each 
agency serves itself. 

The root of the problem is not the DOE. As pointed out in a recent 
Oil & Gas Journal editorial, the disestablishment of the DOE would 
accomplish little to mar the Sacred bureaucratic mess in the 
government. 

"Most of (DOE's) 20,000 bureaucrats would still be on the federal 
payroll, scattered throughout the several agencies which were 
combined three years ago to form the department, the budget would 
likewise be divided among those agencies unless their functions 
under law were also abolished. And most of those activities, the 
president-elect now concedes, will likely be continued." 

The key phrase is "unless their functions under law are 
abolished." Not only would it be advantageous to abolish the DOE, 
but its several parent agencies, special industry taxes, outrageous 
environmental standards which bind legitimate, safe projects into 
years of red tape and waiting, and leasing policies which bar 
developers from the richest exploration areas. 

With an essential industry, government agencies should not be 
allowed the luxury of self-contradiction. 

DAMIEN SEMANITZKY 
Asst. Opinions Editor 




Ten Croft 



The joys of winter 



Although the white menace has not yet 
accumulated up to the roof topi and engulfed 
our cars, the leaves have gradually 
disseminated into part of the frozen ground, 
and we suddenly embark upon the season of 
misery, commonly refered to aft whiter. 

A quick word of caution before I go fur- 
ther. Don't let unseasonably warm weather 
mislead you. Misery even Prestone can't 
cure lies ahead for everyone. 

It always astonishes me when I hear such 
comments as "winter is such a beautiful 
season," or "the trees are so gorgeous when 
they're covered with snow." These are 
obviously phrases muttered by those who 
are peering out of their 75-degree penthouse 
apartments after lighting the wood in the 
fireplace, casually sipping hot, spiced cider. 
Who could blame these naive individuals 
who hold such a high regard for the season? 

However, as a warning for K-State's new 
students, I have yet to hear such optimistic 
language when I'm trudging from Justin to 
East Stadium in three feet of snow as an 
icicle gradually forma on the end of my 
nose. 



WINTER ISN'T MY favorite season. I 
think my biggest pet peeve about winter is 
the tremendous amount of time it takes to 
get from one place to another. 

If you are fortunate enough to have a car, 
and more importantly, a parking sticker, to 
drive to class, then two-hours of preparation 
is mandatory in order to arrive to class on 
time. This preparation period includes such 
major tasks as approximately 20 minutes 
for piling on the "layered look" needed for 
artic Kansas survival. This look includes 
such items as a thermal underwear shirt, 
two pairs of wool socks, a shirt, sweater and 
stretchable jeans, topped with a coat, hat, 
mittens and muffler. 

The car maintenance handbook advises at 
least 20 additional minutes to warm up that 
car and conserve energy at the same time. 
During this period, the car owner can begin 



to scrape the two-inch layer of ice from his 
rear window. Allow five minutes to find the 
scraper. 

OCCASIONALLY, 10-17 minutes are then 
required to unthaw any frozen fingers that 
may have possibly originated from the 
"scraping" period. Since this misfortunate 
occurence is happening more frequently to 
me, I suggest budgeting this extra time into 
all departure schedules or else find it dif- 
ficult to grab the a 11- important steering 
wheel. 

After the engine is warm, the windows 
clean and the departure time is near, 
calculate five additional minutes into 
simply "getting into the car." This is no 
exageraUon. Remember that you are bigger 
now with the extra' layers of clothing. 

Now that you're on the road, tack 10-15 
minutes longer on to your driving period to 
allow for adjustment to winter driving. If 
you fail to allow this extra time, the 
resulting effect will be losing 20-25 minutes 
to "unwind" from "accidentally" cutting 
two "doughnuts" in the busiest intersection 
located at the bottom of a picturesque hill. 
Then the distance of your "skid" can be 
entered in that intersection's "winter 
driving can be fun" contest 

IF YOU DO) budget for the winter 
slowdown (you might need to find a friend in 
computer science to run through all 
necessary calculations) you should, by now, 
have nea red your destine tion. 

At this point, final time must be allotedfor 
the recovery period needed to bandage your 
bleeding knee that resulted from the fall you 
made as you hurried to the class you are 
already substantially late for. 

There is one advantage that comes from 
the upcoming two-hour daily vigils in 
"winter wonderland"— the chances are 
good for meeting new people that you pull 
down with you on the icy sidewalks. 




IN WSPONSe TD1HIS STATIONS HraiM A6WN5T THe SOWl eXPWITATTON 

of cwiDRfcN in AweRTisiN6,„HefieiD RepRfiseNT n OPPOSING view... 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



December 2, l«80 

IUSPSW1020) 



THE COLLCOIAN I* published by Student Publication*. Inc., Kansas Six* University, dally except Saturdays, 
Sunday*, holidays and vacation periods. 

OFFICII ara in the north wing of Kedile Hall, phone S3? 4iS» 

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student* serving the university community. 

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Alan Winkler. Advertising Manager 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tim., 



I960 




Silent setting 

Bluemont Hill provided a serene view as Kevin Prichard, sophomore In 
mechanical engineering technology, bicycled to the top to watch the last 

Reagan's foreign advisers warned 
about commentingto officials, press 



ttaH photo or M wrriyot A y aa— n 



light of Sunday's sunset fade behind the Flint Hills. 



WASHINGTON (AP) - The incoming 
Reagan administration is discouraging Its 
foreign affairs adviser* from talking to 
reporters and foreign officials in an effort to 
stop a flow of news stories that have touched 
off at least one international Incident over 
the policies the new president may pursue. 

President-elect Ronald Reagan's chief 
foreign policy adviser, Richard Allen, said 
in a strongly worded memorandum to about 
120 temporary advisers that they should 
consider postponing meetings with repor- 
ters and foreign visitors because of "the 
distortions that might result from your 
conversation." 

A copy of the memo was released Monday 
by Reagan aide James Brady, who said it 
emphasizes that these advisers "are not 
authorized to speak on behalf of Governor 
Reagan and that they are not doing so." 

The memo was dated Nov, 29, the day The 
New York Times reported that some 



Reagan advisers on Latin America assured 
a group of business representatives from El 
Salvador that the new administration will 
increase military aid, Including combat 
equipment, to the U.S.-backed ruling Junta 
there in its fight against leftist guerrillas. 

On Monday, another Reagan foreign 
policy adviser, Ray Cline, was denounced by 
China for statements about Taiwan that the 
Chinese said "crudely interfered" in their 
domestic affairs. 

The attack on Cline was in response to 
remarks he made at a news conference in 
Singapore last week, at which he said that 
"China should return to the norms of 
civilized behavior" by dropping its repeated 
demands for the reunification of Taiwan 
with the mainland. 

Brady told reporters that "we have sent 
no signals at all" to El Salvador about 
Reagan's policies toward that country. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu#., December 2, 1M0 



Doyen, Steineger agree to work together 



Senators re-elected to leadership positions 



TOPEKA (AP) — Senate President Ross 
Doyen, elected by his fellow Republicans 
without opposition to another four-year 
term, and Minority Leader Jack Steineger, 
who also won again but by the moat narrow 
margin possible, agreed Monday they can 
work together. 

Some of Steineger's fellow Senate 
Democrats weren't so sure. 

'<I think Ross will do to Jack Just what he's 
done to Norman Gaar," said one Senate 
Democrat, who asked not to be identified 

"What difference does it make who our 
leader is? The Republicans will cram it 
down our throats just like they did before 
when we had 19 members (during the past 
four years)," said Sen. Bert Cheney (D- 
Hutchinsom. 

Steineger defeated Sen. Mike Johnston 
(D-Parsons) , 9-7, to become the Democrats' 
top man in the Senate, just as he has been 
the past eight years. 

One of the reasons Johnston tried to un- 
seat Steineger was a desire by some 
Democrats for new leadership, and the fact 
Steineger and Sea Norman Gaar (R- 
Westwood), have had a close relationship 
the past four years— despite their different 
party labels. 

AS EXPECTED, Doyen, Concordia 



Republican, won unanimous reelection as 
Senate president and Sen. Robert 
Tatkington (R-Iola), was elected majority 
leader, succeeding Gaar, also without op- 
position. 

Doyen claimed a second full four-year 
term as president, after first winning a 
special election to claim the post in 1975 
when former President Richard Rogers 
resigned to accept appointment as a federal 
judge. 

Talkington was Senate vice president the 
past four years. He was the choice of most of 
the Republicans to become majority leader 
after Gaar's base of support was eroded by 
election changes. 

Gaar wasn't elected to anything Monday, 
and was even removed from the Senate 
Organization, Calendar and Rules Com- 
mittee (OCR), which decides who gets 
committee chairmanships. 

Steineger, who was elected to his fifth 
four-year term last month, will be starting 
his ninth session as minority leader when 
the Legislature convenes Jan. 12. 

"I've known Jack (Steineger) a long time, 
and we've always been able to work things 
out," Doyen said following his re-election. 

"There is nothing vindictive in this," the 
Senate president added. "I'm sorry some 



House re-elects Lady 
for speaker position 



TOPEKA (AP) — Rep. Wendell Lady (R- 
Overland Park), won re-election Monday as 
speaker of the Kansas House and said the 
coming two-year term will be his last In that 
post. 

Lady said he hopes this will aid efforts to 
heal any wounds resulting from his re- 
election campaign and the challenge of Rep. 
R. E. Arbuthnot (R-Haddam). 

"Two terms is enough for anyone as 
speaker," Lady said at a news conference 
after he defeated Arbuthnot in a Republican 
caucus, 40-32. 

Lady announced he will appoint Rep. Mike 
Hay den (R-Atwood), to another term as 
chairman of the House Ways and Means 
Committee, but said other committee 
assignments probably won't be disclosed 
until the legislature convenes in January. 

"We re going to do everything that we can 
to heal any rift," Lady said. "But obviously 
we are not going to be able to. please 
everybody 

"There are a lot of tough decisions to be 
made. There are just to many committee 
chairmen and vice chairmen; there are just 
so many key positions to go around. 

"My first loyalty is to the people who 
supported me. That is one of the realities of 
politics. 

"If two people are equaly qualified for a 
post, I will go with the one who supported 
me. 

"In key positions I have to have people 
who are loyal, who can be counted on, who 
are willing to work and who have ex- 
pertise." 

Rep. Robert Frey (R-Liberal), was re- 
elected House majority leader by a 
unanimous vote after Rep. Carlos Cooper 
(R-Bonner Springs) withdrew as a can- 
didate. 

"I try to play the peacemaker," Cooper 
told newsmen. "My consideration was to try 
to bridge the gap." 

LADY AND HIS SUPPORTERS said a 

factor had to be that Cooper simply did not 
have the votes to defeat Frey. 

However, two other candidates allied with 
Arbuthnot won election over candidates who 
were supporters of Lady. 

Rep. Ben Foster (R-Wichita), defeated 
Rep, Rex Crowell (R-Longton), for speaker 
pro tern, 41-31, and Rep. Denny Burgess (R- 
Wamego), was a 38-34 winner over Rep. Ed 
Rolfs (R-Junction City), for assistant 
majority leader. 

Democrats re-elected Rep. Fred Weaver 
(D-Baxter Springs), to the positon of 
minority leader, without opposition Also 
elected without opposition were Reps. Don 
Mainey (D-Topeka), assistant minority 
leader; Marvin Barkis (D-Paola), agenda 
chairman, and Loren Hohroan (D-Topeka), 
caucus chairman. 

In the only race in the caucus of House 
Democrats, Rep. Bill Reardon (D-Kansas 



City), defeated Rep Ardena Matlack (D- 
Clearwater), 31-22 for the position of 
minority whip. 

LADY THANKED the Republican 

legislators for their confidence in him and 
recalled that four years ago the GOP lost 
majority status in the House for the first 
time in 64 years. 

"I vowed to win it back," Lady said. "As 
minority leader I started to put the pieces 
back together." The speaker said he thinks 
the future holds great promise for the 
Republican Party. 

"I'm impressed by the leadership 
potential of new Republican members," 
Lady said. 

"We can be destroyed only from within. 
My goal has been to do what is right for all of 
the people of the state, not with words, but 
with action. 

"That is going to be my goal for the next 
two years. If we achieve that, we don't have 
to worry about the future of he Republican 
Party." 

Arbuthnot said he is not bitter about his 
defeat. 

"We ran a good race and got beat," be 
said. "It's that simple. 

"It's vital to he Republican Party that we 
forget who voted for who and make good use 
of the talents of all members." 

Lady indicated he would be meeting with 
Arbuthnot The loser in the speaker's race 
said he would like to discuss committee 
appointments, 

At his news conference, Lady said one 
prime item to be considered in the 1981 
session will be a spending lid similar to 
those vetoed by Democratic Gov. John 
Carlininthepast. 

"We are going to keep sending one down 
there," Lady said. 




ALWAYS hold 
matches till cold. 



things worked out the way they did, but 
some changes have been needed for a long 
time, and now is the time to do them with a 
new term coming up." 

STEINEGER CITED his relationship with 
Doyen and Talkington— his fellow members 
on the Ways and Means Committee the past 
four years— in asking his Democratic 
colleagues to re-elect him. 

"I've always worked well with Doyen and 
Talkington, and I can continue to do that" 
be said 

Steineger said Senate Democrats' first 
priority should be to block the GOP from 
stripping them of too many committee 
positions because of their reduced size, from 
19 to 16 members. Next, he said, should be a 
push for removal of the state sales tax from 
food in the '81 session. 

Johnston, 35, recently elected to a second 
four-year term, could not conceal his 
disappointment over losing to Steineger. 

"It makes you wonder. Every day is a 
lesson in human nature," he said. 

ALTHOUGH THE Senate minority leader 
election was by secret ballot, Johnston said 
his seven votes came from himself and Sens. 
Jerry Karr, Emporia; Norma Daniels, 
Valley Center; Paul Feleciaho, Wichita; 
Billy McCray, Wichita; Frank Gaines, 
Augusta, and Leroy Hayden, Satanta. Karr 
and Daniels are new Senate Democrats. 

That would mean Steineger's votes came 
from himself and Sens. Bert Chaney, 
Hutchinson; James Francisco, Wichita; 
Richard Gannon, Goodland; William 
Mulich, Kansas City; Joe Norvell, Hays; 
Nancy Parriah, Topeka; Tom Reborn, 
Kansas City, and Joe Warren, Maple City. 

Johnston also had hoped for votes from 
Chaney, Francisco and Gannon. 



The Democrats unanimously elected 
Norvell as assistant minority leader, 
Feleciano as caucus whip and Cheney as 
caucus chairman. 

Republicans elected Sens. Charlie Angell, 
Plains, as vice president and Bill Morris, 
Wichita, as assistant majority leader. 

They also named Sens. Paul "Bud" 
Burke, Leawood, and Joseph Harder, 
Moundridge, to the Organization, Calendar 
and Rules Committee, replacing Gaar and 
Wes Sowers of Wichita, who was defeated in 
the election by Daniels. 

Holdover members of the OCR are Doyen, 
Talkington, Angell and Sens. Paul Hess (R- 
Wichita), and Elwaine Pomeroy (R- 
Topeka). 



o4$ 



students^ 



Are jou wondering ahatj 
the classes you might, 
take irit semester are 



REALLY 



^ 



it* (/ 



For assistence — 
leave your name, 
phone number, 
major, in the AZ 
box in Waters 117 



SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 

A Meeting wl be heU on Dec. 2 at 7:30 pan. in Union 206. 

Guett Speaker wl be JERRY FOURNIER, 
manager for Southwestern Bel. 

flections for Officers wfll be held after meeting. 



( < i i i 



Sfe@®ff(S 





Dec. 1-13 



* Limited Quantities 
*A11 Sales Final 



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bookstore ™ 



25 years of service 1956-1981 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tim., 



2,1960 




K-State, MU tangle 

The K -State women's basketball team, 
fresh off winning the K-State Adidas 
Tournament last weekend, take their 
perfect !H> record Into tonight's game 
with the Missouri Tigers at 7:30 in 
Ahearn Field Mouse. 

The Tigers, 3-2 on the season, have just 
come from the Wayland Invitational 
where they defeated Louisiana State 
University taking fifth place in the 
tournament. 

"They're always a tough game for us. 
Ferret, Supsticks and Hackerott are good 
inside threats. The key is to stop Ferret," 
K-State coach Lynn Hickey said. 



Shades of victory 



■*a*M ---■*■ hir Wm Ama* 

91 SJfT pipp or ■■■ WS" 



K-State' s Pep Band had something to toot about as education, played during a time-out ot the 'Cats' rout 
Dusty Moore (wearing sunglasses), senior in music of the South Dakota Monday night, 
education, and Sandy Anthony, sophomore in music 



'Cats show no mercy 
in romp over Coyotes 



By JOHN DOODERIDGE 
Sports Editor 

The K-State Wildcats waited until the 
second half for the second straight game to 
put away their opponent. But this time they 
showed no mercy, racing to an 83*50 romp 
over the South Dakota Coyotes before an 
Ahearn audience of 11,150 last night 

Rolando Blackman and juco transfer 
Randy Reed were the leaders of the 'Cats' 
attack, especially at the start of the second 
half when K-State jumped a nine-point lead, 
41-32, to 52-34 with Just under L3 minutes left 
in the game. 

The 'Cats blistered the nets in the second 
half with 73 percent shooting, compared to 
47 percent in the first half when they went to 
the locker room ahead 35-20. They ended up 
with 60 percent accuracy on 37 of 62 shots. 

"We had good transition plays, putting 
some back-to-back, to break away from 
South Dakota," 'Cats coach Jack Hartman 
said. "We played well at both ends of the 
court." 

AFTER ONLY scoring 10 points in the 
'Cats' opening win over Northern Iowa, 
Blackman responded with a 22 point effort 
on U of 17 shooting. 

"We were rolling tonight," Blackman 
said. "We had that ball moving up and down 
the floor. We were motorin'. I was looking 
more for the basket and to be more 
aggressive." 

One of the main reasons the 'Cats were 
moving the ball quicker was the play of 
Brazilian Ed Galvao, who came off the 
bench to ignite the most exciting fast breaks 
of the evening. 

"Galvao's passes were Incredible. I'm 
going to have to start churomln' with him," 
Blackman added. 

The moat exciting fast break of the game 
may well have been when Galvao threw a 
behind-the-back pass close to midcourt to 
Fred Barton, who fed freshman Steve Raid 
with a driving layup with one minute left in 
the game. 

"I never practiced that kind of pass," 
Galvao said "If I wouldn't have passed the 
ball, I would have been called for charging." 

The 6-5 sophomore guard came to K-State 
last January from Sao Paulo, Brazil, and 
only saw limited action in a few games late 
in the 'Cats' last season. 

"The coaching staff has been real patient 
with me. It takes time to adjust (to the 
American game and K-State's style). Far 10 



years I bad been playing kind of a run-and- 
gun game," Galvao added. 

HE FINISHED with 10 points on 5 of 5 
shooting, along with dishing off three 
assists. 

Galvao wasn't the only star of the game. 
Reed, who started his second game at 
center, scored 10 of his 17 points in a seven- 
minute stretch in the second half when the 
'Cats ran away with the game. 

"I was more confident tonight. I just 
relaxed and played up to my talent," the 6*7 
Reed said. "I'm not pleased playing center, 
but I'll do it if it well help the team." 

Tyrone Adams also scored in double 
figures with 13 points and showed the home 
folks some fancy moves to the basket which 
resulted in two points . 

The Coyotes stayed close to K-State in the 
first half playing a zone defense, but 
switched to a man-to-man defense in the 
second half. 

"In the first half, I think we played with 
'em, but we had to switch to a man-to-man 
when Don (Huff, 6-3 guard) got into foul 
trouble," Coyote guard Barry Glanzer said. 
"It's tough when you have to match up with 
guards six inches taller than you." 

WHILE THE 'CATS' shooting improved in 
the second half, South Dakota was only able 
to make 10 of 28 shots in the second half after 
shooting 12 of 26 in the first half. 

The rebounding stats were closer than 
they looked, as the Coyotes pulled down 33 
boards to K-State's 32. Ed Nealy and Coyote 
center Dave Powell led with nine each. 

"I was unhappy with the closeness in the 
rebounding. We tried some different 
defenses tonight. We used the 3-2 zone with 
Blackman, Adams and Galvao at the point," 
Hartman said. 

South Dakota bead coach Jack Doyle left 
Ahearn with bis fourth consecutive loss to 
the 'Cats. 

"We knew it was going to be a physical 
contest from the beginning. K-State is big 
and strong, but I thought we did a pretty 
good job on the boards. We don't have any 
players in our league like Nealy, so 1 was 
pleased," Doyle said. 

When asked if this was the best K-State 
team he has faced, Doyle said, "That's very 
difficult to answer. There have been some 
great players here, so it's hard to say." 

The 'Cats take their 2-0 to Tucson 
Saturday where they'll play the University 
of Arizona. 




Age does wonders 
doesn't it Lisa? 




Happy 21st Birthday Lisa Broadie 
Love Bean, C.C., Sarah, and Kyle 



today... dont miss| 

dr. mark crooks 



as he speaks on 



wh* 



k-state union big 8 room 



Dr Crooks s ■ physiologist conducting research on stress and 

the human body. As part of his research, he has performed many 
death-defying teats, such as Jumping from a 91-foot bridge and 
floating down the Mississippi River from Kansas CHy to St. Louis. 
Ha will speak on the control techniques derived from his research 
and how to um them to combat day-to-day stresses: 



3:30, 



rnk^tatBJLstKlp 

ta^upc laauoa 4 Wees | 



looa jvv 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. To*., D«csmb«f2, 1 MO 



South Carolina back 
wins Heisman award 



NEW YORK (AP) - George Rogers, the 
crunching runner who lifted the University 
of South Carolina into major college foot- 
ball's upper echelon, was named winner 
Monday of the i960 Heisman Trophy as the 
nation's top player. 

The 6-2, 225-pound Rogers, who came to 
South Carolina from a life of poverty in a 
series of small Georgia towns and probably 
will become an Instant millionaire in next 
spring's National Football League draft, 
seemed happy but awed and overwhelmed 
when he was introduced to reporters at the 
Downtown Athletic Club, which annually 
awards the Heisman Trophy. 

"I don't know what to say," Rogers 
repeated several times. "I just want to 
thank the coaches and players. I'm so proud 
for my teammates. It was a shock to me 
because we were 8-3 and most of the time it 
goes to a player from a team with a better 
record." 

ROGERS WON fairly decisively over 
defensive end Hugh Green of Pittsburgh and 
Herschel Walker, Georgia's sensational 
running back whose third-place finish was 
the highest ever for a freshman. 

Rogers received 216 firstplace votes, 179 
second-place ballots and 122 for third place. 

Rogers carried four of the six regions into 
which the Heisman voting is divided— the 
Mid-Atlantic, South, Southwest and Far 
West. Green took the Northeast while the 
Mid-West went for Purdue quarterback 
Mark Herrmann, who finished fourth over- 
all. 

Rounding out the top 10 finishers 
nationally were Brigham Young quar- 
terback Jim McMahon, Ohio State quar- 
terback Art SchUchter, Portland State 
quarterback Neil Lomax, Nebraska 
tailback Jarvis Redwine, UCLA safety 
Kenny Easley and a three-way tie for 10th 
among Michigan wide receiver Anthony 
Carter, Baylor linebacker Mike Singletary 
and Illinois quarterback Dave Wilson. 

Rogers led the nation in rushing with 1,761 
yards as South Carolina compiled an 64 



record, matching the most victories in the 
school's history for the second year in a row. 
He has gone over 100 yards in 21 consecutive 
games and stands fourth on the all-time 
NCAA ground-gaining chart with 4,956 
yards. Only Pitt's Tony Dorsett, Southern 
Cal's Charles White and Ohio State's Archie 
Griffin are ahead of him. 

Rogers holds South Carolina school 
records for most yards rushing in a season 
and a career and most points and touch- 
downs In a season and a career. He also is 
Carolina's alltlme total offense leader 
without ever having thrown a pass. 

He praised both Green and Walker, 
reiterating his Statement of last week that 
he would have voted for Green, And he 
called Walker "a great player who has a 
chance to win three Heisman Trophies." 

After Rogers' parents separated, be 
moved with his mother, two brothers and 
two sisters from town to town, eight in all, 
before settling with an aunt in Duluth, 
Ga.-"the best thing 1 ever did," be said. In 
junior high school he cut classes to work and 
he forged his age when he was 13 to get Into a 
job program. 

"Frankly, be didn't have a home," said 
South Carolina Coach Jim Carlen. "He often 
slept on the couch of a teammate and ate at 
the coach's home." 

Carlen called Rogers' award "one of the 
highlights of my coaching career. It's a 
tremendous honor, not just for George but 
for our whole program, and the university 
as well." 

Green, who said that he and Rogers have 
been friends since last year when they were 
on The Associated Press All-America team, 
said he ' 'knew if I didn't get it, George would 
get it , I 'd like to congratulate him.' ' 

In Athens, Ga., where be began final 
exams Monday, Walker said, "I think it was 
a fair vote and I think the best man won. 

"I'm real pleased to be third. When you're 
selected third among all the athletes in 
college football, that's fine, because you 
have a lot of fine athletes in college and I'm 
just very proud to be third." 




Sports briefs 

Baseball 

NEW YORK (AP) — Lefthander Steve 
Howe, who became the long-sought 
stopper in the Lot Angeles Dodgers' 
bullpen last season, was named National 
League Rookie of the Year by the 
Baseball Writers Association of America 
(BBWAA) Monday. 

Howe received 12 first-place ballots 
from the 24-man BBWAA panel and 
totaled 80 points. 

Montreal pitcher Bill Gullickson 
finished second with 53 points and out- 
fielder Lonnie Smith of the world 
champion Philadelphia Phillies was third 
with 49 points. 

Cincinnati infi elder Ron Oester 
finished fourth and reliever Dave Smith 
of the Houston Astros was fifth. 

Others receiving votes were pitcher 
Jeff Reardon of the New York Mets, 
pitcher Al Holland of the San Francisco 
Giants, outfielder Leon Durham of the St. 
Louis Cardinals and pitcher Bob Walk of 
the Philadelphia Phillies. 

College Football 

AP — Georgia, Notre Dame, Florida 
State and Pittsburgh held on to the top 
four spots in The Associated Press 
college football poll Monday. 

The Georgia Bulldogs completed their 
first perfect regular season since 1946 
with a 36-20 victory over Georgia Tech 
and received 52 of 60 first-place votes and 
1,187 of a possible 1,200 points from a 
nationwide panel of sports writers and 
sportscasters. 

Notre Dame and Florida were idle over 
the weekend. Both wind up their regular 
seasons Saturday, Notre Dame visiting 
Southern California and Florida State 
hosting Florida. 

The final regular-season poll will be 



taken following Saturday's two games 
while the national championship will be 
decided after the postseason bowl games. 

Pitt earned 1,007 points following a 144 
triumph over Penn State which dropped 
the losers from fifth place to 10th. 
Oklahoma, a 63-14 winner over 
Oklahoma, moved up from sixth to fifth 
while Idle Michigan rose from seventh to 
sixth. 

Baylor, which completed a 10-1 regular 
season a week earlier, climbed from 
eighth to seventh while Alabama 
defeated Auburn 34-16 and jumped from 
ninth to eighth 

Idle Nebraska went from 10th to ninth 
while Penn State rounded out the Top 10. 

The Second 10 consists of Ohio State, 
North Carolina, Brigham Young, UCLA, 
Washington, Mississippi State, Southern 
Cal, South Carolina, Southern Methodist 
andMiami.Fla. 

College Basketball 

Lawrence ( AP) — Booty Neal came off 
the bench to score 14 of his 16 points In the 
second half as the Kansas Jayhawks 
defeated Pepperdine 81-67 Monday night 
in college basketball. 

The victory was No. 300 for Kansas 
coach Ted Owens, who is beginning his 
seventeenth season with the Jayhawks, 

Neal put Kansas ahead to stay 47-45 
with a jumper with 11:41 left in the 
second half after Pepperdine overcame a 
35-33 half time deficit to tie it at 45. 

For the second straight game, junior 
guard Tony Guy led the Jayhawks with 23 
points, while John Crawford had 14. 

Pacing Pepperdine was guard Boot 
Bond with 23 points. Guard Dane Sutue 
added 14 and Scott McCullum had 12. 

Kansas is now 2-0 and Pepperdine fell 
to 1-1. 




JCPenneys 



Sneaking under 



Staff photo by Crilo Ch«ndl»r 



Rolando Blackrnan was undercut as Don Huff dives under him to capture 
a loose ball. After the entanglement Blackrnan paced the 'Cats win by 
scoring 22 points. 



Woolworths 

Announces new store hours for 
your holiday shopping convenience. 

Sunday 12:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Mon. thru Fri. 9:00 a.m. to 900 p.m. 

Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 

Ail three stores now open every weekday 
9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 

Downtown Manhattan 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tue., December 2, 1M0 



Influx of people a problem for Wyoming 



Growing state struggles with urban sprawl 



CHEYENNE, Wyo. <AP) •>■ After yean of 
trying to lure people to Id wide open spaces, 
Wyoming now struggles with a new 
problem— urban sprawl. 

An influx of energy workers has made 
Wyoming the nation's third fastest growing 
state, packed its cities and towns and spilled 
onto Its plains, deserts and mountainsides. 

The little house on the prairie has neigh- 
bors. 

As energy development brings prosperity 
and "the good life" to many of Wyoming's 
470,000 inhabitants, the state's new sub- 
divisions are offering amenities not found in 
the cities— magnificent views, spacious 
acres, simple serenity. 

But Wyoming's new suburbia is also 
bringing new problems to a state that still 
ranks 49th in population, a team of reporters 
from The Associated Press and AP member 
newspapers and radio stations has found. 

NEW SUBDIVISIONS are springing up 
willy-nilly on urban fringes, sometimes 
without benefit of planning and often 
without zoning. 

Some merely are eyesores, but others 
have spawned road and water problems, 
sewerage system failures, pollution and 
rising municipal costs. Sprawl has set 
neighbor against neighbor in zoning battles 
and taken some of Wyoming's best farmland 
out of production 

Urban sprawl is moat striking in the 
energy boomtowns, but the reporters also 
found it in resort communities and quiet 
ranching towns. 

"I think it's happening any place where 
you have rapid growth and where there 
hasn't been a strong policy of planning and 
trying to guide that growth," Gillette city 
administra tor Flip McConnaughey said. 

GILLETTE, which sits «h top cf one of 
America's richest reserves of coal, almost 
doubled in population during the last decade 
but, said McConnaughey, "I think we have a 
much better handle now on the planning 
aspects." 

Other communities are still looking for 



that handle. 

—Evans ton expects to double its 
population of 6,500 in the next few years 
because of oil and natural gas development 
in the Overthrust Belt of southwestern 
Wyoming and northeastern Utah. 

Apartment buildings and trailer parks 
already compete with sheep for 
pastureland, but Evanston officials say they 
are less a problem than having no housing at 
all. "We've got to have them— that's the 
only practical method of alleviating the 
shortage of bousing," Evanston Mayor 
Dennis Ottley said. 

—Modern "homesteaders" live in tents 
and and campertrailers in the desert of 
southwestern Wyoming. Police in Green 
River and Evanston complain people sleep 
in their cars and move from street to street 
each day. Officials in Kemmerer found 
construction workers paying to get into the 
municipal pool Just to use the showers. 

—IN RAWLINS, an old chicken coop was 
fixed up— and rented for $350 a month 
Horror tales abound about families living in 
motels putting their children to bed in 
bathtubs. 

—In Cheyenne the development of 
"ranchettea," homes on lots big enough to 
allow residents to keep hores and other 
animals, grew so intense that well water 
was being polluted by seepage from neigh- 
boring septic tanks. 

—Park County, one of the few counties 
with local zoning districts outside cities, 
officially "encourages" farmers and ran- 
chers to keep agricultural land in produc- 
tion. Nevertheless, some 1,400 empty sub- 
division lots sprawl between Cody and 
Powell on what is considered some of 
Wyoming's best crop land. 

—In scenic Teton County, where only 3 
percent of the land is privately owned, there 
is constant conflict between the need to 
provide housing for newcomers and to 
preserve the scenic values that attracted 
them in the first place. 



directed the now defunct Wyoming Land 
Use Commission, control of urban sprawl is 
possible, but it will take foresight, initiative 
and greater cooperation among local 
governments. 

Wyoming cities may now zone areas one 
mile outside their boundaries. More 
counties are looking at zoning as a means of 
protecting fringe areas, too, although 
resistance to zoning continues and the 
state's role is reduced to providing technical 
assistance. 

"There's an attitude prevalent in 
Wyoming that utilization of personal 
property is a matter of the landowner 



providing for himself, within the bounds of 
public safety and welfare," Fallal said. 

State Agricultural Commissioner Larry 
Bourret said one answer may be to com- 
pensate farmers and ranchers for not selling 
their land to subdivides "What I see 
concerns me," be said. 

Local and state officials view the future 
with a mixture of cautious optimism and 
apprehension, knowing that Wyoming's 
growth and urbanization is likely to continue 
as the nation turns increasingly to domestic 
sources of energy. 

Still, former Gillette city planner Joe 
Racine said some things won't change. 



Soloist had reservations 
about small town location 



ACCORDING TO Collin Fallat, who 



After overcoming her reservations about 
teaching flute lessons in a small Midwest 
town, Mary Cochran said she is pleased with 
the cultural benefits offered through K 
State. 

A former flute soloist with the Bi- 
centennial Band from Fort Meade, 
Washington, DC, Cochran is now giving 
instruction in flute in the K-State music 
department. 

Cochran came from Memphis, Tenn., 
where cultural events were numerous and 
always available. She had some initial fears 
about teaching in a small town. 

"I was afraid coming to a smaller town 
would not have as much to offer as the 
larger cities, but McCain Auditorium at- 
tracts good performers and the community 
is also involved," she said. 

Through her performances with the Bi- 
centennial Band, a multi-service band 
consisting of musicians from the Army, 
Navy, Marines and Coast Guard, Cochran 
said she was able to gain experience and 
benefits through travel. As a soloist, 
rehearsals in the morning and the numerous 
other chores were her responsibilities, she 



said. 

"We traveled to every state capitol, giving 
performances ... performing in some well- 
known music halls in the United States," 
Cochran said. "One thing I found in 
traveling to different sized towns is that the 
people in smaller towns appreciated the 
performance so much more. ' ' 

Cochran completed her undergraduate 
work at Memphis State University, Mem- 
phis, Tenn. After traveling with the Bi- 
centennial Band, Cochran said she returned 
to Catholic University of America, 
Washington, DC, to work on her bachelor's 
and doctorate degrees. 

At Catholic University, Cochran studied 
flute under Brltton Johnson, who was the 
principle flutist with the Baltimore Sym- 
phony Orchestra. Cochran also was a 
student of Wallace Mann, who performed as 
the principle flutist for the National Sym- 
phony in Washington, for two years. 

Cochran is currently teaching flute 
lessons and seminars at K-State and also 
performs with a faculty quartet Her work is 
being funded by the Continuing Education 
department. 



This Christmas ask for a gift 



Looking for that unique gift 
for someone special to you? 

Are you watching your 
pocketbook, cautious to get 
the best deal? 

If so, consider a Hewlett- 
Packard calculator. 

From December IS the 
K-State Union Bookstore will 




k-state union 

bookstore 

25 years of service 1956-1981 




have a 10% Off Sale on all 

Hewlett-Packard calculators 

in stock. All sales are final on 

limited qualities only. 

Consider a Hewlett-Packard 
pocket calculator this Christ- 
mas. It's a gift for a lifetime. 



LfXtl HEWLETT 
mUHM PACKARD 



for a lifetime 



0302 



m^\ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tim., 



2,1 



11 



Mystery of the missing husband Colle gian classifieds 
may be no mystery after blaze 



NASHVILLE, Ind. (AP) - For 10 years, 
Geneva Roberts tried in vain to convince 
insurance companies that her husband died 
in a fire in the family garage. She has died in 
a suspicious house fire, and officials said 
Monday a man who died with her could be 
her missing husband. 

Dr. John Pless, a forensics pathologist for 
Monroe County, said early indication were 
that the body of Clarence Roberts, missing 
10 years as his wife tried to claim $1.2 
million in insurance, was found with the 
body of his wife in the rubble of her fire- 
gutted house. 

Authorities were investigating the 
possibility of arson 

"We don't have positive identification on 
the male as being Clarence Roberta," said 
Pless, who performed an autopsy on each 
body at Bloom ington Hospital. 
"Preliminarily, we are working on the 
assumption that the male body is that of 
Clarence Roberts." 

CALLING IT "a notorious case," Pless 
said Geneva was positively identified 
Monday based on X-rays and dental 
records. 

Pless said there was evidence of alcohol in 
the body fluids of both victims. He did not 
say how much "Alcohol appears to have 
been a factor," he said without elaborating. 

A fire destroyed the Roberto' garage Nov. 



18, 1970. Officials found a fire-blackened, 
limbless body. Geneva tried to collect $1.2 
million, but insurance companies balked, 
saying there was no proof the body was that 
of her husband. Experts said the bone 
structures of Roberts and the body did not 
match. Itneveaavas identified. 

Geneva and the other victim died of 
smoke inhalation and carbon monoxide 
poisoning in the weekend fire. Authorities 
said a flammable liquid had been spread 
throughout the dwelling. 

"There is no evidence of wounds on either 
body," said the deputy coroner. He said be 
could not tell if either person tried to escape 
and declined to speculate on the poesibllty of 
a double suicide. 

Geneva's body was face up on a couch; the 
body of the man was in the doorway leading 
to the bathroom. 

Brown County Sheriff Rex Kritzer said the 
Roberto' house had been under surveillance 
for some time. "We had reason to believe 
someone was living there," Kritzer said. 
"We kind of thought that it might be 
Clarence. But we didn't have proof." 

KRITZER SAID he tried to check the 
bouse several times but was unable to catch 
anyone at home except Geneva. 

"People living right dose to them never 
did see this man," he said. 



CLASSIFIED RATES 

One day: 20 words or Less, $1.50, 5 cents 
per word over 20; Two days: 20 words or less, 
$2.00, 8 cents per word over 20; Thrae days: 
20 words or less, $2,25, 10 cents per word 
over 20; Four days: 20 words or less, $2.75, 1 3 
cents per word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
less, $3.00, 1 5 cents per word over 20. 

Classifieds ere payable In advance unless client has an 
os taD l (shed account with Student Publications 

Deadline la 10 a.m. day before publication 10 a.m. Friday 
for Monday paper 



(lems found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE for a 
period not exceeding thrae days They can be placed at Ked- 
zle 103 or by calling 532-6555 



Display Cl*wltle<1 Rate* 
One day: 13.00 par Inch: Three days 12 85 par inch; Five 
oays: 12.75 par Inch; Ten days S3 00 per Inch (Deadline la 5 
p.m. 2 days before publication ) 

Classified advertising la available only to those who do not 
discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national 
origin, sax or ancestry 



FOR SALE 



City to discuss revising club licenses 



The City Commission will meet at 7 p. m. 
in the City Commission Room of City Hall to 
consider the first reading of two charter 
ordinances, one which would establish 
licensing fees for class A clubs, and another 
which would increase the licensing fee for 
class B clubs. 

The first ordinance would require a $250 
fee to license class A clubs, according to 
City Manager Don Harmon. 

This would affect clubs such as the 
American Legion and Elks Club and other 
such clubs that serve alcoholic beverages, 
Harmon said. 



The other ordinance would increase the 
licensing fees for cereal malt beverages, 
those served at class B clubs to $200 for 
consumption on premises and raise the 
license for carryout beverages to $100, he 
said. 

City ordinances now require $100 and $25 
fees respectively for those licenses, Harmon 
said. 

He said these ordinances, proposed by 
Commissioner Russell Reitz would be an 
attempt to have clubs pay for protection 
given to them by police. 



ADULT GAG gifts and novelties— birthday, anniversary . gat 
wall, orjual tor tun. Treasure Chest, Agglevllle. (ttf) 

1071 MUSTANG 302 3 speed, mags, new I Ires, new brakes, 
recent paint, no rust Dark metallic red. 105000 Call 532- 
6341.1*347) 

1S71 HARLEY Davidson Sportster goo, newly rebuilt angina. 
For more In formal Ion ca 1 1 1 ■ 256-2563 (6448) 

OLDER HOME with character, parlor, living room, lour 
bedrooms, natural wood slsitcaae Much potential. Price 
reduced. $50,000. Rolling Hills Real Estate, 539-0588 or 
539-5788(6448) 

SOLAR HOME, secluded wooded area. Four bedroom, three 
bailie, two woodbumlng stoves. One acre. Rolling Hills 
Real Estate, 53M568 or 539-9242. (84-68) 

NICEST 1976 Ford F-150 Ranger pick-up in town. Air- 
conditioning, power aleerlng, power brakes, automatic 
transmission end topper Call 776-5083 (85491 



FOR RENT 

COSTUMES. MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, sti 
types make-up Grasa aklrta, lais, bunny and mouse ears 
and more Treasure Chest, Agglevllle. (Uf) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics and manuals, day, weak 
or month. Buzieiis, 511 Leavenworth, across from post 
office. Call 776*489 <1tf) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection, including IBM 

Seiectncs Service moat makes ol lypewriters Hull 
Business Machines. (Agglevllle). 1212 Mora. 539-7931 (111) 



HOUSES FOR rent: 1417 
Oenlson 537-1302 184-75) 



Nichols. 1733 Kenmar. 1101 



ROOMS AND apartment. 170 rooms, kitchen privileges and 
parking provided. Two bedroom apartment available lor 
spring semester. All utilities paid for 1200/monlh Call be- 



tween 5:00 and 
5374233. (66-70) 



7:00 p.m. and between 10 p m and ? 



Peanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 




IVE READ A LOT ABOUT 
A&KAMAM LINCOLN U)HEN 
HE UJAS AN ATTORNEY... 




NOT ONCE, ON THE CAY 
Of ATRIAL, WA5 HE UNABLE 
TO FINP THE COURTHOUSE 





Crossword" 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



ACROSS 

I Praise 
5 Examine 
9 Lettuce 
12 Former 



38 Forearm 
bone 

37 A rosary 

38 Organ stop 
40 Stupefy 



Mets player 42 Miss 

13 Oriental Gardner 
nurse 

14 Girl's name 

15 Ceiling 



wash 

17 Captain's 
record 

18 Maple 
genus 

M "Thais," 

for one 
21 Twin 

crystal 

24 The old sod 

25 Greek 
underground 

2C Julian or 
Gregorian 

30 Entire 
amount 

31 Tribunal 

32 Swiss 
canton 

33 Of a 

military 
science 
35 To toss 



43 Increasing 
in heat 

48 Make lace 

49 Rubber 
trees 



DOWN 

1 Resinous 
substance 

2 Turkish 
officer 

3 Biblical 
name 

4 Transfer 
designs 

5 Docile 

I Arabian ruler 
7 Polish river 



50 Pennsylvania 8 Statement 



lake port 

51 Tavern 
order 

52 Marbles 

53 Clan 



in math- 
ematics 

9 A pot 
marigold 

10 Scent 




P'A.C.E 
RON 
TUNA! 



Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



11 Icelandic 

tale 
M Frost 

20 Transfix 
Zl Solid food 

22 — breve 

23 Compute 

24 Jewish 
month 

21 Source of 
cocaine 

27 Constellation 

28 Dry 

29 Cuts 
stitches 

31 Opposed to 
rough-cut 

34 Special 
attention 
(abbr.) 

35 Parries 
arguments 

37 Public 
vehicle 

38 Facts 

39 Elliptical 

40 Killed 

41 Hardy girl 

44 Awing 

45 Before 
48 Pinch 
47 Asian 

festival 




CRYPTOQUIP 12-2 

USXV ZBRGHS NGVV TGZQ VXHY BT 

KUSXW YZBNVSQKS GZHBZRSZGSZW 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip - BAD BRIDGE CONTRACTS 
BACKFIRE ON EAGER FAKERS. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: N equals W 



TWO BEDROOM basement apartment, newly remodeled, 
one half block from Agglevllle. Call 537-2344. evenings 
539-1466.(66-75) 

EXTREMELY NICE, fully furnished two bedroom complex 
apartment Laundry facilities plus extras Available Jan- 
uary 1st. Call daytime 776-7346, evenings 539-4294. 166-70) 



TWO BEDROOM basement apartment. Very nice. 
North Juliette. No pats. Call 776-7056. (67-70) 



Located 



GARDEN PLACE studio apartment, 1185 a month. Available 
January 1, 1981. Call 539-7 149 alter 7:00 p.m. (6746) 

CLEAN, MODERN, two bedroom apartment Fully furnished, 
dishwasher, disposal, central air. Available January 1. Call 
7764723. »7.71> 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

ONE OR two Studious, nonsmoking roommates warned to 
share nice, furnished house adjacent to campus. 
(100/month. Call 776-0306 (6649) 

MALE ROOMMATE warned to share large four bedroom 
house with lout vet students. Call sftsr 5:00 p.m., 7760263. 
(S6-75) 

ROOMMATE WANTED, 2nd semester, close to campus, own 
bedroom, 662.00, split utilities, washer, dryer, dishwasher, 
sir conditioner 537-8701. (66*8) 

SPACE AVAILABLE In specious colonial house lor Decern 
bar and spring semester. Close to campus. Call 776-1 162. 
(8648) 

LIBERAL, NON-smoking, serious student (or second 
semester. Modern duplex with fireplace, private bedroom 
Call 532-6540. (66-70) 

FEMALE TO share nice mobile home, 2nd semester. Private 
room, laundry facilities, M0 plus ra utitltlM. Call 539-9221 
sftsr 6:00 pm. (66-70) 

NONSMOKING female lo share house, own room, 
tflSrmonth, utilities Included. 15 minute walk from cam 
pua. Call 776-7660 evenings. (6748) 



FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second Semester, 
apartment, close to campus. Call 539-5096. (67-71) 



Nice 



ROOM AVAILABLE December 17, 175 plus Va utilities Phone 
5372857. 1200.500pm (6749) 



HELP WANTE D 

OVERSEAS JOBS — Summer/year round. Europe, S Amer., 
Australia. Asia All Fields 1500-11200 monthly Sight- 
seeing. Free Into. Writs: IJC. Box 52-KS2. Corona Del Mar, 
CA 92625. (52-73) 

STUDENT SPOUSE or equivalent to work until end of spring 
semester Must be able to type well and smile 40 hour 
week. No nights or Sundays. Dunne's Pharmacy (66-66) 

A BAPTIST Church It seeking a "qualified" part time youth 
leader Interested person should call (913) 9224460. (66-70) 



SERVICES 



RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing 
Resume Service. 41 1 N 3rd. 537-7294. (Itf) 



or appraisal. 



WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service Confidential health can 
tor women with unexpected pregnancies. Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 weeks aa an outpatient Information and tree 
pregnancy leatlng.<316) 684-5 108Wlchlta.(1tf) 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free pregnancy test. 
Confidential. Call 5379180 103 South 4lh Street. Suite 16. 
<l7tf) 

PROFESSIONAL THESIS/dlssertatlon typist 5 years' ex- 
pe hence; theses/disserts lions for 15 universities Cor- 
recting Seleclrtc <l, pica/elite Work guaranteed 50-page 
minimum. I do damned good typing Peggy, 913-842-4476 
(51-75) 

WILL TYPE thesis, ale. 3-yeara experience, including tables. 
Royal SE-50OQ. correction lap*. Call 539-4064 (6549) 



ATTENTION 

GREEK LETTERED sweats and llghi-welght jackets 
■t Tom's In Agglevllle. 776-5481 (5348) 

LOOKING FOR Some "Do-H- Yourself" Job security In these 
uncertain times? Local Amway distributor will show you 
how to gel it with Income producing, part-time business ol 
your own. Phone 7764616 for Interview. (6447) 

STUDENTS WHO need a quiet place lo study lor finals con- 
tact Remade Inn or watch for ed next week's Collegian. 
(66-70) 

DRIVER NEEDED to Lawrence. Friday, December 5 or Satur- 
day. December 6. Return Sunday. Will bey vt gas. Call Phil, 
532-3974. (8749) 



NOTICES 

FREE COFFEE all night and a eomlortable, qulst place to 
study Watch next weeks Collegian lor details. (66-701 



WANTED 



COLLECTIBLES. COINS, back issue magazines, comics, LP 
albums. Check with us before you throw it away. Treasure 
Chest, Agglevllle (Itf) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamonds. Call 539-1061 or 
776-7837, (49-75) 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, men's class rings, ISO to 1200. 
Women's. 135 lo 175. Other jewelry bought too. Top caah 
buyer. Sieve's Coin Shop. 4 H N 3rd (50-74) . 

LEGISLATIVE AIDES, January 1 2 April 10. No pay, good ex- 
perience, possible college credits. Contact Senator Ron 
Heln, 6031 SW 24th Terrace, Topeka, 66614. 913 295-8996 
days, 272- 15S2 evenings. (87-71) 



FOUND 

WOMEN'S BROWN leather gloves found In front of Traffic 
and Security November 19th Call Mike, 532-3909 to claim 
and Identity. (6547) 

CALCULATOR ON steps In Sealon Hall. Found Thursday. 
November 20 Call 5374667 after 5 00 p m , (68-68) 

CALCULATOR FOUND In Weber Hall. November 20th Can 
Identity and claim in room 1 1 7 Weber Half. (6646) 



PERSONAL 



CALENDARS. CANDLENDARS see you at 5:45. Brad. (67) 

JOEMAMA— READ this at your own chosen speed. You got a 
lot of nerve lo consume dial pop, pork rinds, and gorp 
before you gat there. How does II feel to use ths shovel 
and shower In strange motels, you dog? Quits frankly, 
you've loel it, bul what a pie. Your car don't took so good In 
Dumas snow. We swam to Mexico and look a shortcut lo 
the sun Wish II could have been so much longer. Missing 
your toothbrush? Nobody but you— your traveling ladles 
C, B. M PS We're bummln' without you. (67) 

LAURIE K., Thsnks lor being my friend. I love you. Vlcks. (67) 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY— To s Trl- Dell who knows how to party! 
Live it up. LB, II only happens once! Son i2 (67) 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIA* To».,l 



t 2, 1960 




Alcohol Abuse Prevention 

Center for Student Dev. 
532-6434 



Funded by Kansas Social 
Rehabilitation Services 
Alcohol & Drug Abuse Services 



fit last, modern medical science 
has found the perfect, fail proof, 
lOO% effective cure. You 
guessed it: Preventive medicine. 
The only way to cure a hangover 
is before it happens. 

If you drink, Drink sensibly. 



■ 
IOPEKA, us cc:i- l: 



Reorganization nears completion 



By DOUGLAS PUTNAM 

Collegian Reporter 

Another position has been filled as 
reorganization of the College of Agriculture 
nears completion. David Mugler, associate 
dean in the College of Agriculture was 
selected Tuesday to become associate dean 
and director of resident instruction. 

Mugler has been associated with K-State 
for the last 16 years. He has held positions in 
teaching and has also served as acting 
assistant to the dean and assistant dean of 
the College of Agriculture. 

In 1977, Mugler was named acting dean of 
the College of Agriculture while Carroll 
Hess, dean of the College of Agriculture, 
was on leave of absence. In 1979, Hess 
returned and Mugler was named associate 
dean of the college, 

AS ASSOCIATE DEAN and director of 
resident instruction, Mugler will be 
responsible for providing guidance to 
department heads and faculty. He will also 
be responsible for updating courses in the 
college and assisting and advising the dean, 
according to John Dunbar, who will assume 
the position of dean of the College of 



Agriculture in January. 

Mugler's selection came as no surprise to 
Dunbar. 

"Dave Mugler was unquestionably the 
unanimous choice to become the associate 
dean and director of resident instruction," 
Dunbar said. "In fairness though, the three 
candidates that were finalized for the 
position of associate dean and director of 
resident instruction were all well qualified, 
but Dr. Mugler was the final choice among 
the search and screening committee, 
President (Duane) Acker and myself." 

Randy Tosh, student body president, said 
he was pleased with the committee's 
selection. 

"My support for Dave Mugler came 
because he is highly respected by the Ag 
students and faculty alike," he said. 

TOSH, a member of the search and 
screening committee said the committee 
discussed the three finalists for the position 
and decided that Mugler was the best choice 
for the position. 

"Dave Mugler has been at K-State for 
many years and he was chosen unanimously 
by the search and screening committee to 



become associate dean and director of 
resident instruction because of his many 
capabilities," Tosh said. 

President Acker said he also was pleased 
with the selection of Mugler. 

"I think that Dr. Mugler and Dr. Sobering 
(newly appointed associate dean of 
agriculture and associate director of 
Cooperative Extension) have the rich ex- 
periences that will help them in their new 
responsibilities that will serve K-State," 
Acker said. 

"Being chosen to become associate dean 
and director of resident instruction is a very 
humbling and gratifying experience," 
Mugler said. 

"My primary interest is to work closely 
with the student body and to serve in the 
capacity where I can make the greatest 
contribution to agricultural students, the 
College of Agriculture and to the Ag in- 
dustry," Mugler said when he was notified 
that he had received the new position of 
associate dean and director of resident 
instruction 

MUGLER'S present position is not af- 
fected by the college's reorganization. The 



position, though, may be left vacant unless 
Dunbar and Mugler propose new plans for 
the position, according to Mugler. 

"I anticipate the College of Agriculture at 
K-State will reduce its staff in the deans 
office and any changes will come only after 
careful study. 1 fully intend to use Associate 
Dean Frank Carpenter and Assitant Dean 
Larry Erpelding to their greatest capacity. 
It would be nice if Larry Erpelding would 
also become associate dean and we could 
move a graduate student into Dean 
Erpelding'soffice," Mugler said. 

Mugler received his bachelor's degree in 
agricultural education at K-State, his 
master's degree at the University of 
Wisconsin-Madison in agricultural 
education and his Ph.D. in food science at K- 
State. 

The final step in reorganization will be 
completed when a third search and selection 
committee makes its recommendations to 
Dunbar for the position of associate dean 
and director of the agricultural experiment 
station. 

An announcement is expected later this 
week. 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Wednesday 

December 3, 1980 
Kansas State University 
Manhattan, Kansas 
Vol. 87, No. 68 




Group establishes tournament 
to help solve economic stress 



Staff pfwto by John Gr**f 



Cramming through osmosis 

Brent Sinclair, senior in engineering technology, takes a nap instead of 
studying for a calculus test last night on the second floor of the library. 



By DEN ISE HARVEY 
Collegian Reporter 

Money is often the key to survival in 
college, and some students have difficulty 
obtaining enough funding to remain in 
school. 

For Mexican-American students, an 
emergency aid fund, called the Peer 
Internal Aid Program, (PIAP) is being 
established by MECHA, to aid Hispanic 
students at K-State, according to Larry 
Ramos, junior in psychology, and a member 
of MECHA. 

"This fund is mainly for the retention and 
recruitment of Mexican-American students 
at K-State. We had Mexican-American 
students who came up here and their 
financial aid or loans had not come through; 
due to poor budgeting or problems with their 
financial aid papers." Ramos said. 

THERE 18 only one other type of aid that 
is specifically designated for Mexican- 
American students, according to Ramos. It 
is given on a yearly basis to just one 
student .The scholarship amount is $400, and 
does not adequately meet the needs of the 
remaining Hispanic student population, 
Ramos said. 

"The University can only give out so 
many emergency loans or whatever for 
students. All of the Mexican-American 
students are not able to obtain these funds. 
We (MECHA) just thought by creating this 
fund we would do something to help our- 
selves," he said. 

To start the fund, MECHA held a 
basketball tournament, financed by local 
businesses and individuals on campus. The 
Student Governing Association also con- 
tributed money to aid MECHA, according to 
Ramos. 

THE TOURNAMENT, conducted 

November 22 and 23, featured teams from 
Wichita, Hutchinson, Emporia, Wellington, 
Fort Riley, Salina and Manhattan. Twelve 
teams participated in the tournament. Each 
team paid an entrance fee of $50.00. 

The tournament was a sucess, according 
to Ramos, and MECHA earned $300.00 for 
the fund. MECHA intends to hold the 
tournament on a yearly basis as a fund- 
raiser for the program and also as a 
recruitment vehicle for Mexican-American 
Students. 

"The Dodge City team won the tour- 
nament. The Wichita Padres took second, 



Wellington third place, and K-State fourth." 
Trophies were awarded to the top four 
teams and the most valuable player. 

"We gave out five K-State T-shirts to the 
all-tournament team, the five best players 
in the tournament," Ramos said. 

"We also held a dance on Saturday, 
November 22, at the VFW, and had a disc- 
jockey from Hutchinson. We had a good turn 
out," he said. 

THERE IS A NEED to create a better 
awareness of the problems faced at K-State 
by Hispanic students, according to Ramos, 
and he believes the creation of the aid 
program, will help to rectify at least a small 
portion of the problem . 

"Eighty-nine percent of the Mexican- 
American students nationwide drop out of 
school. (This figure includes high school as 
well as college students) This is primarily 
because, 1 believe, of a lack of financial aid. 
This single criteria of the post-secondary 
educational structure is perhaps, the most 
crucial for Mexican-American students, 
both prior to and after the decision to attend 
college is made,"Ramos said. 

"This emergency loan program will 
supplement existing funds for financial aid 
and the administering of this fund will be co- 
ordinated with the Minority Affairs Office, 
the Financial Aid Office and the Endowment 
Association," he said. "MECHA will 

set up a committee to establish the 
necessary criteria for obtaining a loan 
through their program in February, Ramos 
said. "We won't put this loan program into 
effect until next fall." 

While Ramos considers MECHA s first 
fund-raiser a sucess, he believes that with 
better promotion, it can be even more 
sucessful. 

"I want to make this the best Mexican- 
American tournament in the state. I put in 
money from my own pocket for this. So did 
Elias Garcia, MECHA 's advisor. 

Ramos stressed that while the tournament 
is an entertaining way to raise funds for the 
program, the goals MECHA has in mind are 
quite serious. 

"Our educational plight is not a mystery, 
it is not a myth and it's not a phenomenon. 
There is presently national, state and local 
data, which identify economic, political and 
cultural barriers to educational attainment. 
This data also provides suggestions on how 
to promote the present educational status of 
Mexican-American students, "Ramos said. 



* KANSAS STATE COLL EQ IAN, W»d., P*eiiH>f 3,1960 

Soviets deny new reports 
of Polish border build-up 



^ 



— 



BERLIN < AP) - A flurry of fresh reports 
of Soviet military moves on Poland's 
eastern and western borders erupted 
Tuesday as Poland's Communist Party 
Central Committee met in Warsaw to deal 
with labor turmoil that has alarmed the 
country's Warsaw Pact allies. 

Moscow "categorically" denied reports 
that Red Army troops on Poland's eastern 
border had been put on the highest state of 
alert or that there had been any mobilization 
of Soviet forces. 

The reports renewed concern that the 
Soviet Union might be considering military 
action in Poland to quell unrest and halt 
moves that the Kremlin sees as un- 
dermining Communist Party rule. 

The Central Committee meeting in 
Warsaw opened with a warning from 
Communist Party leader Stanislaw Kama 
that Poland's independent labor leaders 
must "sober up" and cooperate with the 
party. There were reports that the party 
leadership was divided on how to cope with 
militant union leaders and the Polish 
economic crisis. 

In Washington, U.S. defense officials said 
they were notified that the Soviet Union 
planned to close an area in East Germany 
along the Polish border and dismissed the 
action as routine. Maj. Gen. Jerry Curry, a 
Pentagon spokesman, sidestepped com- 
ments on the Soviet-Polish situation. 
"There's nothing new there," he said. 

Western sources in Berlin reported that 
the Soviet Union had declared East German 
areas along the Polish border off limits to 
staff from the American, British and French 
military missions in Potsdam, East Ger- 
many. 

The British Broadcasting Corp. reported 
from West Berlin that Soviet troops on 
Poland's eastern border have had their alert 
status raised by four points to level six, the 
highest in the Soviet army. 

Asked about the reports, the Soviet 
Foreign Ministry in Moscow said: "We 
categorically deny all these rumors. Troops 
in the trans-Carpathian area as well as in 
other areas are living in a normal life. There 
is no urgent or non-urgent mobilization or 
draft of reservists. All inventions about this 



are on the conscience of those who circulate 
them." 

The Carpathian region stretches along 
southern Poland to Romania and contains 
major Soviet units with headquarters in 
Lvov. Units from that area participated in 
the Soviet-led Warsaw Pact invasion of 
Czechoslovakia in 1968. 

According to Western estimates, the 
Soviet Union has about 30,000 Red Army 
troops in Poland, some 80,000 in 
Czechoslovakia and about 400,000 in East 
Germany. 

Muskie to present 
Landon address 

A fixture on the national political scene for 
more than two decades and a former 
presidential hopeful, Secretary of State 
Edmund Muskie is scheduled to speak 
Thursday morning at the 52nd address in te- 
state's Landon Lecture series. 

The first Landon lecturer of the 1960—61 
school year, Muskie will address the 
question of America's changing relations 
abroad. He is scheduled to appear at K -State 
in conjunction with a speaking tour which 
will take him to California later that day. 

The Lecture is scheduled to begin at 10:30 
a.m. in McCain Auditorium. 

Board names editor, 
advertising manager 

Selection of the editor and advertising 
manager for the K-State Collegian, spring 
semester, were announced by the Board of 
Student Publications Tuesday. 

Kevin Haskin, senior in journalism and 
mass communications and business, was 
named editor and Randy Dunn, senior in 
journalism and mass communications, was 
named advertising manager. 

Haskin has served as a staff writer and is 
currently opinions editor for the Collegian. 

Dunn has been on the Collegian ad- 
vertising staff for the last five semesters. 



Campus bulletin 



ANNOUCEMENTS 
COORDINATED UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM In 
dietetic* will be accepting applications through Dtc. ">■ 
Application forms are aval libit from Dr. Roach In Justin 
107. 

ARH MEMBERS remember 10 work your appointed 
hours today and tomorrow outside the Union Stateroom. 

TODAY 

AID will matt at 1:10 p.m. In Akert 114. Dr. Relcom, a 
local surgeon will apeak on cllrtlcat procedures In cancer 
treatment. 

ARH EXEC MEETING Call Mike tor time and place of 
meeting. A regular ARH meeting Will be at 7 p.m. In West 
Hall's TV room. 

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOOY A 
SOCIAL WORK will meet at 130 p.m. In Water* 115. Dr. 
Jerry Moles will speak on "An approach to an Applied 
Social Science: Structure and Meaning in American 
Agriculture," 

OLDER WOMEN'S LEAGUE will meet at noon In Union 
Stateroom 1 tor an organizational meeting. 

CENTER FOR AGING will meet at noon In Union 204 tor 
a brown bag lunch, Anyone Interested In gerontology Is 
welcome to attend 

EDUCATION COUNCIL will meet at mo p.m. in the 
Union SGA Office. 

GRADUATE SEMINAR IN CIVIL ENGINEERING will 
meet at 4:10 p.m. In Sea ton IMC. 

ECUMENICAL CHRISTIAN MINISTIRES will meet at ? 
p.m. In Marian 23* for biblical reflections, 

Spanish TABLE will meet from noon to 1 p.m. in union 
Stateroom 1 . 

OFF CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION will meet at 7 
p.m. mint Union Big I room. Pictures from rh« barn party 

will be handed out 

KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY TRAPSKEET CLUB 

will meet el 7 p.m. at Tut He Creek Trap Park for practice 
sessions and If Im. 

ICC will meal at 7 p.m. In (he International Student 
Center. 

PRE- VET CLUB will meet at 7:30 p.m. In trie Veterinary 
Teaching Building Ml. Elections will be hold for officers 
and student speaker. 



AED Members and all in- 
terested individuals : 

Dr. Bascom, a local sur- 
geon and oncologist will 
talk on clinical procedures 
in treating cancer patients 
on Dec. 3, at 1:30 p.m. in 
Ackert 116. 



THURSDAY 
AG STUDENT COUNCIL will meet at S4S p.m. In 
Va lent I no* backroom tor the Christmas Party. 

SIGMA NU LITTLE SISTERS win meet at 5:10 p.m. for 
dinner, a: 45 p.m. for caroling and 9 p.m. for party at the 
Sigma Nu House. Note change from previous plana. 

NttM CLUB will meet at 5:10 p.m. In front of Call for 
rides to eat puia Christmas party will follow. 

BAKING SCIENCE CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. at Houston 
Street Restaurant and Pub for dinner and matting. Pick up 
tlckeltf rom Brian on Wednesday. 

•Ul COUNCIL will meet al * p.m. in Union MS. This is 
the last meeting of the semester and attendance It man 
datory. 

SHE DU'S will meet at 9: 10 p.m. in the OU House. 

SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS Will meal al 7 p.m. 

In Seaton 154 j tor the Christmas parly. 

AICHE will meet at 1:30 p.m. In Ackert IM for Open 
house. Attendance it required. 

IEEE will meet at 4:M p.m. In the Union Big ■ room. The 
speaker will be from Otlco. 

ARH PRESIDENT'S DINNER will be hold at 4 45 p.m. 
In the Derby Gold room. 

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet at noon In the 
Ecumenical Christian Ministries backroom. 

KSU FORESTRY CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. In front of 
Call for the Christmas party . 

ATO LITTLE SISTBRS will meet at t p.m. at the ATO 
House for the Christmas party. 

meta phorum will meet at • p.m. in the Campus Ea*t 
Clubhouse for the annual Christmas party. 



Rook's Recreation 

Beer and Pop 

All the Popcorn 
You Can Eat! 

Happy Hour 4-6 p.m. 
Pitchers M.O0 

Pocket Billardsand Snooker 
Hours: 19:30a.m. in 12:00 p.m. 

Mini -Sun. 

213 N. 12th 



SORORITY BARTENDER NITE 
AT KITE'S! 




mmwmmmn* 



HOME OF THE WILDCATS 



Featuring Gamma Phi Beta Tonite 



*5 



Bring Coupon in 
And Receive 



*5i 




Off 



Any Guys Fashion Denim Jeans 

Must have coupon 

Expires Sunday, 

Dec. 7, 1980 



Male 
Lee 

Brittania 
Zeppelin 



The JEAN STATION \ 



Mon.'Tkws* 
104 



Aggieville 

Sun. 14 



.-Mr. 

.I°i— I 







KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W«d„ 0»c«mb«r3, t9B0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Carter signs Alaska lands bill 

WASHINGTON — President Carter, calling for renewed com- 
mitment to protecting the nation's natural resources, signed into law 
on Tuesday legislation protecting more than 100 million acres of 
Alaska's forests, mountains and tundra. 

Carter called the measure "one of the most important pieces of 
conservation legislation in the history of our country." 

A major dispute over the bill involved access to Alaska's oil and 
gas, and Carter said financial pressures and the need for energy 
resources must not be allowed to "interfere with these efforts to 
enhance the quality of our lives." 

"We cannot afford to look at the immediate financial profits and 
ignore the long-term costs of misusing the environment. " 

Alaska Gov. Jay Hammond, in a statement released in 
Washington, said the final bill "is not ideal for either Alaska or the 
nation, ... but it is a compromise resolution of a highly controversial 
issue." 

The bill is the product of four years of debate. Congress approved 
the measure last month after conservation-minded Democrats 
accepted a compromise version rather than risk delaying debate 
until Republicans fake control of the Senate and the White House in 
January. 

EPA sues county for waste haul delay 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The U.S. Environmental Protection 
Agency has sued the Johnson County Commission and the City of 
Shawnee for nearly $54,000 for delaying trucks hauling industrial 
waste from Kansas City, Kan., to the Johnson County Landfill. 

The $53,970 is the amount the EPA had to pay Tri-City Con- 
struction Co. to keep its trucks on standby three days while the 
county and EPA fought over whether 60,000 tons of the waste could 
be dumped in the landfill. 

In a petition filed by the U.S. Attorney's office in U.S. District 
Court in Kansas City, the EPA claims the county commission and 
Shawnee improperly interfered with the agency's statutory 
responsibilities to protect the public health and welfare. 

Johnson County District Attorney Dennis Moore said an answer to 
the suit would be filed next week. 

The EPA decided to transfer the waste to the Johnson County 
landfill after tests showed it contained several toxic chemicals. The 
industrial waste from S-G Metals had been dumped illegally in 
Kansas City, Kan. 

Police threaten to evict quake victims 

NAPLES, Italy — Hundreds of homeless victims of southern 
Italy's devastating earthquake occupied private apartment 
buildings and the Naples city prosecutor threatened Tuesday to send 
police to evict them. 

There were scattered clashes Monday night between police and 
looters in a supermarket, jobless people demonstrating and 
homeless trying to take over empty apartment buildings, but no 
violence was reported Tuesday. Police said there were no injuries or 
arrests 

The military command said the official death toll from the ear- 
thquake that struck several hundred southern Italian communities 
Nov. 23 was 2,915. Of the 1,574 missing, most are feared dead. 

In Washington, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee approved 
$50 million dollars in relief aid to the earthquake victims. An iden- 
tical measure has passed the House. 

Naples Mayor Maurizio Valenzi, a communist, said he would seize 
empty apartment buildings if owners would not sell them to the city 
to house an estimated 50,000 homeless. 

Pope condemns torture, nuclear buildup 

VATICAN CITY — Pope John Paul II, in his second encyclical, 
lashed out Tuesday at the systematic use of torture against political 
opponents, abuses in the name of justice and the threat to humanity 
posed by a buildup of nuclear weapons . 

In the 83-page letter, he proclaimed the Roman Catholic Church 
must speak out for mercy in the name of all mankind, especially if 
modern man "lacks the courage to utter the word." 

Vatican analysts said the pope was not referring to any one nation. 

The Rev. Roberto Tucci, the head of Vatican Radio, told a news 
conference the pope wrote the encyclical in his own hand in his 
native Polish. It was translated and distributed by the Vatican in 
Latin, English, French, Spanish, German, Portuguese and Italian. 

Tucci described the encyclical as an "notable step ahead in the 
social teaching of the Church. ' • 

An encyclical is a papal letter informing the church and its 
members of matters of importance. Issued infrequently, they are 
the chief vehicle used by popes to communicate their teachings. 




ARTS & CRAFTS SALE 

Dee. 3-5 

10 a.m.-4 p.m. 

K-State Union Ballrooms 



Weatfier 



Partly cloudy today, and not as cold, with the high in the lower 40s. 
Fair and warmer tonight, with the lows in the upper 20s. 




Opinions 



New GPA standard 
should be passed 



A recent resolution passed by Student 
Senate places additional academic 
significance in obtaining a degree from K- 
State. 

A bill raising the minimum cumulative 
grade point requirement from 1.85 to 2.0 was 
passed by Student Senate and is now being 
considered by Faculty Senate. 

If Faculty Senate passes this measure, the 
academic standards at K-State will improve. 
Students will be forced to maintain at least a 
"C" average and will not be able to ignore 
responsibilities in some classes and be 
allowed to stay in school. 

Since minimum graduation requirements 
would be set to include all courses instead of 
only those included in a student's curriculum, 
a student's grade point average will have 
additional meaning. 



There have been many reports and studies 
conducted recently by different groups 
throughout the country which show that 
college degrees are becoming easier to obtain. 
K-State could go against this trend by setting 
more difficult requirements. 

A "C" in a course represents average work 
put forth by a student. Any student who enrolls 
at K-State should be expected to at least do 
"average" work and a new academic policy 
requiring this standard should be established 
to administer what should be expected. 

Faculty Senate should take this into con- 
sideration and pass this measure which would 
place a higher emphasis on academic per- 
formance at this institution. 

KEVIN HASKIN 
Opinions Editor 




Carol Holstead 



Crime pays 



Crime pays. 

It's unfortunate, but true, that crime pays 
in the United States, and recent statistics 
support the fact. In a report released by the 
Kansas Bureau of Investigation, statistics 
show that property crimes during the first 
nine months of 1980 are up 15,1 percent over 
the first nine months of 1979. 

Burglary in Kansas has shown an 18.3 
percent increase, larceny is up 14.7 percent 
and motor vehicle theft has increased 4.3 
percent. 

Although these figures all are not that 



substantial, they reflect a disturbing 
trend— more people are stealing, and many 
of them for a living. 

One is inclined to level blame at law en- 
forcement and the legal system in general, 
and indeed the system deserves a share of 
the blame. However, the pressure to suc- 
ceed which is built into our society and the 
demands of inflation also provide a great 
incentive to steal. 

Before committing a crime, a person must 
consider the benefit of committing the crime 
as opposed to the cost of getting caught. In 



Letters 



Students need rec space 



Editor, 

RE: Sharon Bonn's story, "Departments 
vie for Aheara use, " in Monday's Collegian. 

When the referendum to provide support 
for a rec complex was approved, students 
did it because they desired more space and 
recreation hours. Had students realized that 
they would merely be providing more 
facilities for the University's academic 
programs, I'm sure that support for the 
referendum would have been much reduced, 
if not non-existent. 

Don Kirkendall, head of the Department 
of Health, Physical Education and 



Recreation, has been quoted as saying that 
he would like to expand his department's 
programs in the fieldhouse due to the in- 
crease in facilities. In the process, student 
recreation hours would be sacrificed. 

Mr. Kirkendall, we now have the services 
that we want. We realize that you would like 
to advance your department's and your 
student's interests, but don't do it at the 
expense of the rest of the student body. 

Sean dipt ham 
senior in marketing 



Bible group open to all 



Editor, 

In response to Mike Sanderson's letter 
concerning why the KSU Bible Study has not 
publicly responded to the recent ad- 
vertisement printed in the campus and city 
papers, we would like to assure you that we 
too are concerned about the people who 
manipulate individuals for their own per- 
sonal advantage. We are also concerned 
with many other influences prevalent in our 
society which are deceptive, harmful, and 
lead to a loss of personal freedom and 
dignity. 

We have consulted with the leaders of 



other Christian organizations on campus 
and several pastors in town and we have 
concluded the objective defense of those who 
know us is the most proper means of giving 
answers to those who do not know us. We are 
open for a dialogue with those who want to 
personally investigate our activities and 
practices Our faculty adviser has also been 
expressing an interest to participate in such 
a dialogue If you have further questions, 
please feel free to contact me. 

Tom Irwin 
president, KSU Bible Study 



Letters pofic^ 



Tne Collegian welcomes letter* to the editor pertaining to milters ot public Interest All letters mu*t be Signed 
by trie author ana cannot exceed 300 words. The author's maior, classification 01 other identification and a 
telephone number where the author can be reached during business hours mull be included II more than one 
name >s included with the letter, only the llril name will be published with a notation indicating the numner of 

The Collegian reserves the right to edit letters lor style and space reasons Letter* containing libelous material 

Letters should be submitted to the editorial de*k In Kedlie "a or the Student Publications ofl ice in Kedlie 103 
All letter* become the property of tne K State Collegian and cannot be returned 



many cases, especially in large cities, the 
benefits outweigh the costs. 

This is largely due to the fact that the legal 
system is overburdened with work, and 
penal institutions In the United States are 
overflowing. 

Many arrested for crimes such as stealing 
never make it to trial. This is taken care of 
in the plea bargaining process. The cost and 
the time involved in a trial are substantial. 
To decrease the burden on the courts, 
prosecutors and defense attorneys often 
strike a bargain, where the arrested person 
will plead guilty to a lesser charge than 
might be deserved. With the guilty plea, 
there is no need for a trial. 

What this ultimately says to the criminal 
is that the cost of getting caught most likely 
will be less than the profit of stealing . 

Another problem inherent in our legal 
system which contributes to the incentive to 
commit crimes is the lax treatment of 
juvenile delinquents. Statistics show that 
the greatest number of offenders are males 
between the ages of 14 and 21. However, a 
person can't be tried as an adult until he 
reaches 18, unless a judge decides other- 



wise—thus, a high rate of repeated crime 
among juveniles. 

Just as the U.S legal system promotes 
instead of deters crime, so does society. 
Success is the American way, and un- 
fortunately, in this country success is often 
measured in dollar signs. 

Our economy does not provide jobs for 
everyone, although everyone needs money 
to survive. With rising inflation, some are 
forced to supplement welfare with stealing 
to get by. 

That does not necessarily mean all those 
who steal are desperate. In a society where 
status is afforded those who have money, 
some steal to in an attempt to achieve a 
higher societal rank. 

Americans are bombarded with ad- 
vertisements for luxury cars, expensive 
clothes, jewelry and other status symbols, 
which become the envy of those who cannot 
afford them. This envy may well breed 
crime. 

How are people to achieve the American 
image, if they do not have the money to buy 
it? 



chemicaldump 



vwMtwfwtfMis- 




Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



December 3, 1980 

I USPS Ml 020) 



THE COLLEGIAN Is published by Student Publication*. Inc.. Kansas State University, dally except Saturdays, 
Sunday*, holidays and vacation period* 

OFFICES are In the north wing of Kadile Hall, phone 532 *s». 

SECOND CLASS POST ATE I* paid at Manhattan, K ansa* 4*502 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: *M, one calendar year; S10 per semester Address change* should be sent to K State 
Collegian, Kedlie 103, Kama* State University, Manhattan, Kan. 6450* 

THE COLLEGIAN function* in a legally autonomous relationship with the university and I* written and edited by 
students serving the U n Iversl ty community. 

Carol Holstead. Editor 
Alan Winkler, Advertising Manager 

Managing Editor* Mark Eddy, Paul Stone 

News Editor* Mark Atienhoffer. Klmber Williams 

Opinions Editor , ■ ■ .Kevin Ho»kin 

Assistant Opinion* Editor Demien S*manitiky 

Sports Editor. John Oodderldge 

Assistant Sport* Editor - ©r«°0 Coonrod 

City Editor Mike WH*on 

SGA Editor ! ■ TtflGroft 

Features Editor • Al^e Sky 

Art* «. Entertainment Editor K»thy Wlthtrspoon 

Review Editor J"" Mellie 

Copy Editor* Otbra Graber, Suianne Schlandar 

Staff Writer* Roger Aatchllman. Sharon Bohn, Kyle Bry*on, 

Jim Hewitt, Deb Neff, Kafhy Welckart 

Photography Editor Craig Chandler 

Staff Photographer* Hwrrlyet A ydogan, Richie Bergen, Rob Clark, TlmCottello 

John Greer. Scott Llebler, Bo Rider, Scott William* 
Aislstertt Advertising Manager Mike Miller 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed., D«c«mb«r 3, 1 980 



Update 



K-State students win national acclaim 

Two students from K-State were recognized for unusual 
achievement in a nationwide meeting of the American Society of 
Landscaping Architects (ASIA) in Denver, Colo. 

James Nicolay, K-State graduate who is now employed by a firm 
in Hawaii, received an ASLA "Outstanding Student Award." He 
won the recognition as a result of an evaluation of a country woods 
subdivision design he created, according to Tom Musiak, head of the 
Department of Landscape Architecture. 

Julia Thomason, junior in lanscape architecture, was the recipient 
of one of two $1,500 research grants. Thomason was selected for her 
grant on the basis of a proposal she made for a handbook of 
strategies for reclamation of abandoned surface-mined lands in 
Colorado. The research funds will be applied toward travel and 
general expenses in her study of the Colorado surface-mined lands. 

Kansans receive farmer degrees 

Three members of the K-State faculty were among 192 men and 
women who received honorary American Farmer Degrees from 
Future Farmers of America (FFA) at the 53rd national convention 
of FFA in Kansas City, Mo.. 

The K-State representatives included Carroll Hess, professor of 
agriculture and currently in his 15th year as dean of the College of 
Agriculture; Robert Ealy, professor in landscape architecture and 
former head of the Department of Horticulture and Landscape 
Architecture; and Richard Welton, associate professor of adult and 
occupational education. 

The Honorary American Farmer Degree is FFA*s highest 
recognition given to adult supporters. Honorary membership is 
bestowed to individuals who have given service to youth, 
agriculture, education and the FFA organization. 

Robel named to advisory committee 

Robert Robel, professor of biology at K-State, has been named to a 
new Research Advisory Committee being formed by Robert Her- 
bert, the Assistant Secretary for Fish and Wildlife and Parks in the 
U.S. Department of the Interior. 

The purpose of the committee, according to Herbert, is to "assure 
that all new ideas are given attention and to oversee the per- 
formance and application of research efforts." Herbert said the 
committee will serve a vital role in providing a balanced objective 
review of research activities related to predator-livestock 
relationships. 

The committee also wUl include representatives of the livestock 
industry, the environmental community, the Environmental 
Protection Agency, the Council on Environmental Quality, the 
Bureau of Land Management and the United States Forest Service. 

Ferguson to direct buildings, utilities 

Fred Ferguson has been chosen as the new director of buildings 
and utilities in the K-State Division of University FacliUes, Gene 
Cross, vice president for University Facilities, said. 

As director, Ferguson will manage the sections within Facilities of 
Shops, Power Plant and Utilities, Construction Management, and 
the Veterinary Medicine Complex. He fills a position which has been 
vacant since the resignation of Case Bonebrake, former physical 
plant director. 

Cross said Ferguson has had extensive maintenance and operation 
management experience in private industry and has published and 
lectured on the subject. He was most recently employed at Colorado 
Springs, Colo. 

K-State to compete in judging contest 

Meats judgers from the K-State Meats Judging Team, who placed 
sixth among 21 teams at the American Royal judging contest in 
early November, will be competing Friday in the International 
Meats Judging Contest. The contest will be at the United States Meat 
Animal Research Center at Clay Center, Neb. 

Ag alumni elect new officers 

The Agricultural alumni at K-State elected a new executive officer 
and three new members of the alumni board of directors at their 
recent annual meeting here on campus. 

Mark Mayfield, who is currently in member relations for Far- 
mland Industries, was elected as president of the alumni group. Also 
selected were Sam Brownback, a law student at the University of 
Kansas, as vice-president; and Wilton Thomas, a retired K-State 
economics extension specialist, as secretary-treasurer. 

Three new members were also chosen for the board of directors of 
agriculture alumni at the annual meeting. Elected to the three-year 
term were John Oltjen, 1956 animal husbandry graduate; Suzanne 
Shaw, a 1977 K-State graduate in horticulture and Radio and TV; and 
Charles Smith, a 1950 agriculture education graduate. 



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• KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wtd., Docernbor 3, IMP 

Christopher replies 
to terms on hostages 



ALGIERS, Algeria <AP) - Deputy 
Secretary of State Warren Christopher, on 
his second hostage mission here in three 
weeks, Tuesday gave Algerian in- 
termediaries a new U.S. reply to Iran's 
terms for releasing the 52 American cap- 
tives held nearly 13 months. 

Christopher delivered the U.S. 
clarification to Algerian Foreign Minister 
Mohamed Benyahia and also gave him a 
"technical explanation and details con- 
cerning the reply to be forwarded to the 
Iranian government," the official Algerian 
news agency reported. 

It said Benyahia met with Christopher at 
the Jenan elMufti government guest house. 
Reporters were not allowed to approach the 
villa and neither delegation made any 
comment on the talks. Algeria has been 
acting as a go-between at the request of 
Tehran, which has repeatedly refused direct 
talks with the United States. 

MEANWHILE, informed sources here 
cautioned against any expectations of an 
early breakthrough. 

U.S. officials in Washington said 
Christopher was ready to caution that 
Presidentelect Ronald Reagan would not be 
bound by steps taken by President Jimmy 
Carter if the hostages, held 395 days, were 
still not freed by the Jan. 20 inauguration. 

"We , cannot commit the next ad- 
ministration to a course of action," said 
State Department spokesman John Trat- 
tner, but he added that Reagan had made it 
clear he approved of the current approach to 
the crisis. 

Reagan has said it would be "foolish" for 
the Iranians to think they would get better 



treatment by waiting until he takes office. 

Meanwhile, Hashemi Rafsanjani, speaker 
of Iran's parliament, reiterated earlier 
statements from Iranian officials that 
Tehran did not contemplate a trade of the 
hostages for military equipment to use in 
the 72 -day -old war with Iraq, Tehran radio 
reported. 

"There is no connection between the 
release of the 52 hostages and the purchase 
of American spare parts. The two have 
nothing to do with each other. We do not 
need all the spare parts they have pur- 
chased. We will get those we need," the 
radio quoted him as telling a Western radio 
reporter in Tehran. 

THERE WAS NO indication how long 
Christopher would remain here nor of the 
contents of the message he carried. 

But in Washington, U.S. officials said it 
reflected no change in the basic position 
relayed by Christopher when he came here 
three weeks ago. 

On Nov. 2, the Iranian Parliament laid 
down four conditions it demanded the U.S. 
government meet before the Americans 
were released : pledging non-interference in 
Iranian affairs; abrogating all U.S. lawsuits 
against Iran; releasing $8 billion in Iranian 
assets impounded in U.S. banks and 
returning the wealth of the late Shah 
Mohammad Reza Pahlavi. 

Informed sources here said the new 
American message to Iran offered to 
"assist" Iran in meeting the legal claims 
and in determining the whereabouts of at 
least some of the money allegedly taken out 
of Iran by the late shah. 



The City Commission voted to approve a 
contract sale with the KSU Foundation for 
an half interest in the city industrial park at 
last night's commission meeting. 

The city already owns the other half of the 
industrial park. 

"This puts .the city an excellent position of 
having more property to develop," 
Economic Development Director Jim 
Rothschild said. 

Commissioner Terry Glasscock expressed 
his satisfaction with the foundation for its 
cooperation in the sale. 

"I don't think they could have been any 
more cooperative. It's great of them to help 
the city make sure this area si well plan- 
ned," Glasscock said. 

Because Mayor Ed Heme and Com- 
missioner Russell Reitz were absent, many 
matters on the commission's agenda were 
tabled during the meeting. 

The commisson voted to table the first 
readings of two charter ordinances that 
would establish licensing fees for the first 
time for Class A clubs, and increases in the 
license fees for Class B clubs. 

Decision boosts 
protection efforts 

WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal 
regulators can enforce current clean water 
standards for an entire industry without 
considering whether cost of compliance will 
force some companies out of business, the 
Supreme Court said Tuesday. 

By a unanimous vote, the high court ruled 
that the Clean Water Act does not require 
such consideration. 

The decision provided a boost for the 
Environmental Protection Agency's efforts 
to curb industrial water pollution. It was a 
major setback for the coal mining and 
crushed stone mining and processing in- 
dustries, which in a lower court had suc- 
cessfully challenged the EPA's in- 
terpretation of the law . 

"If the statutory goal is to be achieved, 
these costs must be born or the point source 
eliminated," Justice Byron White wrote for 
the court. 

"Because the 1977 limitations were in- 
tended to reduce the total pollution produced 
by an industry, requiring compliance with 
best practical technology standards 
necessarily imposed additional costs on the 
segment of the industry with the least ef- 
fective technology " White said. 



Also tabled was an ordinance that would 
rezone the 500 block of Poyntz Avenue from 
C-l restricted business zoning toC-4, central 
business zoning. 

■ The ordinance was tabled because 
Glasscock said he felt he should step down 
from discussion of the topic. 

Glasscock is associated with a bank 
located in the block. 

The commission made a presentation to 
Community Development Director Mike 
Madrigal, who is leaving his position with 
the city to join the federal Department of 
Housing and Urban Development. 

Madrigal will become the department's 
regional director and will be stationed in 
Kansas City. 

The commission also approved the final 
change order on improvements to the Sunset 
Zoo. The change order allows for final 
touches on the zoo's winter quarters. 

City Planner Joe Gerdom told the com- 
mission that the zoo's animals have already 
been moved into the new quarters. 




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Exercise physiologist risks life 
to study stress, achieve goals 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed., December 3, 1 960 



ByBORADER 
Collegian Reporter 

Start the game of life, plan goals, take the 
risks necessary to accomplish these goals, 
stay healthy and in the end you will finish a 
winner. 

These are the philosophies of Mark Crook, 
an exercise physiologist from Kansas City, 
Mo, who presented Tuesday the first of a 
series of seminars on stress sponsored by 
the Union Program Council's Issues and 
Ideas Committee. 

Crooks, 36, uses the outdoors as his 
laboratory, and himself as bis subject. He 
conducts his research by jumping from 
bridges, driving cars into lakes and floating 
bodily down the Missouri River. 

These experiments, he said, are his way of 
studying stress and risk and dealing with 
both to accomplish more in life. 

Crooks worked for four years with 
patients requiring cardial rehabilitation and 
is the founder of two cardial rehabilitation 
centers in Kansas City . 

He said he then decided to do some risk 
taking in his own life, and began to study 
stress and its effects. 

Crooks uses physical fitness and health as 
the basis for his research and lectures. 
Proper nutrition, exercise and attitude are 
the keys to successfully achieving goals, 
according to Crooks . 

'it's the underlying theme for managing 
stress, dealing with stress, confronting your 
fears and taking positive risks," he said 
"The underlying message is health." 

CROOKS SAID overcoming fear was the 
greatest obstacle between him and the 
success in his feats. Also, a "super health" 
condition was necessary to ensure his 
safety, Crooks said. 

Crooks has completed three of 10 planned 
experiments. In his first feat, Crooks wired 

Jordan-Syria pact 
helps ease tension 
in Mideast region 

AMMAN, Jordan (AP) — Syria and 
Jordan agreed on terms easing the tense 
situation between the two countries Tuesday 
and Syria immediately withdrew some of its 
troops from the border. 

Jordanian officials, who declined to be 
identified, said Syria withdrew as a gesture 
of good faith an unspecified number of 
troops from the 50,000 it reportedly had 
deployed at the border. Jordan was reported 
earlier to have sent 30,000 troops to the 
border. 

The officials said the terms, proposed by 
Syria, were: 

— A written statement by Jordan saying it 
was not aiding the Moslem Brotherhoo'.l, a 
fanatical group engaged in antigovernment 
activities in Syria. 

-^Jordan's continued recognition of the 
Palestine Liberation Organization as the 
sole representative of the Palestinian 
people. 

The terms were relayed by Saudi Arabia's 
deputy premier, Prince Abdullah bin Abdel 
Aziz, who conferred with Hussein in Amman 
on Tuesday following two days of talks in 
Damascus with Syrian President Hafez 
Assad. 

The officials said Hussein had no trouble 
accepting the terms because he had denied 
publicly Syrian allegations that he was 
supporting the Moslem Brotherhood. He 
also had never withdrawn his recognition of 
the PLC) as the sole represenative of the 
Palestinian people since he accepted it at 
the 1976 Arab summit in Rabat, they said. 

Political observers in Amman saw the 
submission of the conditions as a face- 
saving device by the Syrians, to facilitate 
the defusing of the crisis they started last 
month with a massive troop buildup on the 
border. 

Earlier in the day, Syria ratified a 20-year 
friendship treaty with the Soviet Union that 
makes Syria the closest Soviet ally in the 
Middle East. The treaty calls for con- 
sultation between the two nations if either is 
threatened and for cooperation to con- 
solidate their defense capabilities. 

The Syrian president is known to fear a 
breakaway move by Hussein, who plans an 
early meeting with U.S. President-elect 
Ronald Reagan, to join the United States in 
fashioning a Mideast peace settlement that 
will exclude Syria and the Soviet Union. 



himself to monitors to record his body's 
physical reactions, and then drove his car 
into a lake and let it sink to the bottom 
before escaping. 

The test required weeks of preparation, he 
said. 

"In the weeks prior to the stunt, I took 
extensive blood chemistries and heart rate 
measurements and blood pressure," he 
said. "I gathered astounding Information." 

Crooks conducted a second physical test 
by jumping off the Paseo bridge 91 feet into 
the Missouri River In Kansas City. Again be 
recorded data from bis physical and mental 
state before and after the jump. 

CROOKS' THIRD and latest stunt was to 
float bodily down the Missouri River from 
Kansas City to St. Louis. Crooks spent 132 
hours in the water, and although physically 
drained afterwards, said he achieved his 
goal of overcoming fear and taking a 
programmed risk. 

Crooks related his experiences and 
studies to the stress students encounter 
during their careers. 

"Students are under a lot of stress. 
Students show almost hypnotic facination 
with their careers," he said. "They eat, 
drink and sleep their jobs. ' ' 

Crooks said he relates his theories to "the 
Monopoly board of life," a game involving 
risks taken throughout life and the com- 
plications along the way. 

First, he said students should analyze the 
risks. Secondly, the risk must be confronted 
by setting a systematic destination and 
learning to overcome fears, Crooks said. 

The final two steps are to visalize being 
successful and conditioning the mind and 
body to fitfully achieve the goals set. 



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6 KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Wtd., Pocombf 3, 19*0 

Committee approves sales tax hike 



Plan would reduce property tax 



TOPEKA <AP) — A plan under which 
Kansans would pay an additional $2 in sales 
tax on every $100 of purchases in order to 
reduce property taxes for public schools was 
approved Tuesday by a special legislative 
School Finance Committee. 

Rep. James Braden, R-Wakefield, 
committee chairman, said the plan would 
mean a reduction statewide of about $200 
million a year in property taxes. 

The committee voted against any increase 
in income taxes to help fund schools. 
Members were to resume deliberations 
Wednesday on other details being con- 
sidered in the proposed massive revision of 
school finance. 

The proposal calls for the rate of the state 
sales tax to be increased from 3 percent to 5 
percent for items now covered except food 
and farm machinery. Food purchases would 
be totally exempted from the sales tax and 
the tax on farm machinery would be left at 3 
percent. 

BRADEN SAID the additional sales tax 
revenue would reduce the average portion of 
school district budgets financed by property 
taxes from 54 percent to about 31 percent. 

The committee recommended school 
districts be allowed to increase their 
budgets in the first year under the new plan 
by as much as 10 percent with all budget 
limitations removed after the first year, 
subject only to a protest petition and 
possible vote. 

Braden said under the initial year budget 
limit, only the first 7 percent of increase 
would be financed on the basis of 31 percent 
property tax— 69 percent other sources. He 
said the remainder of the increase would be 
approximately reversed, with the property 
tax accounting for about 69 percent and 
other sources about 31 percent. 

He said that with budget limits removed in 



subsequent years, increases up to 7 percent 
would be financed mostly by non-property 
tax sources while the amount of increase 
over the 7 percent level would come mostly 
from property taxes. 

THE COMMITTEE voted to make any 
increase that exceeds 12 percent in the 
second or subsequent years subject to a vote 
if asked by a protest petition signed by at 
least 5 percent of the voters in the school 
district. 

"The good news of this plan is the 



individual income taxes paid in their 
districts as part of district wealth. The other 
would allow them to count only 80 percent of 
the income taxes paid in the districts. 

Under the 100 percent alternative, funding 
of local school districts in the 1981-82 school 
year would require $890 million, assuming 
all of the 300-plus school districts raised 
their budgets by the allowable 10 percent. 

Of that $890 million, about $375 million 
would come from individual income tax 
revenue, $220 million from sales and use tax 
revenues; nearly $10 million from other 



property tax reduction," said Braden. "The state general fund money; a little over $6 



bad news is the sales tax increase 

"I think the proposal will have some 
trouble in the full legislature but it will be 
received much more favorably than a few 
years ago. 

"I think the mood of the state, and 
therefore the legislature, is to move away 
from so great a reliance on property taxes 
for schools." 

Most school districts would have their 
property tax mill levies reduced 25 to 50 
percent under the plan. 

However, some legislators remain fearful 
of the potentially adverse political 
ramifications if they support a 67 percent 
increase in the sales tax, even if the tax 
would be removed from grocery store food 
purchases. 

TAXES PAID by banks, savings and loan 
associations and credit unions for the 
privilege of doing business in Kansas, and 
income taxes on corporations would be 
increased a total of about $60 million. This is 
designed to offset sales tax revenue lost by 
exempting food and to prevent corporations 
and financial institutions from realizing a 
windfall from lower property taxes. 

The committee was looking at two 
variations of the same plan. One would 
allow local school districts to count all of he 



million from federal funds, and the 
remaining $279 million from local property 
taxes. 



A§ 



students ^ 



C2\ 

Are you wondering what! 
the classes you might/ 
take nut semester are 
REALLY like (y 

e 



\ 



fc£X 



Thfii" 






CW* 



kdf> 



For assistence — 
leave your name, 
phone number, 
major, in the AZ 
box in Waters 117 



OPERA WORKSHOP PRODUCTION 

Sponsored by K -State Depts of Music and Speech 

AMAHL AND THE NIGHT VISITORS 

by Gian-Carlo Menotti 
and 

BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 

byVlttorloGiar.nl 
December 5—8:00 p.m. 
December 6 & 7—2:00 & 8:O0 p.m. 
Purple Masque Theatre 



Gen. Public $3.00 
Students $2.00 
Phone 532-6875 



Have regular 
medical check-ups. 



LONDON SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS 

A chance to study and live tn London 

A wide range of subjects and course* Is available In C antral London tor 
students ol the social sciences 

Junior year Postgraduate Diplomas 

One-year Master's degrees Research 

Subjects include Accounting and Finance. Actuarial Science, Anthropology. 
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Adminislratlon. Social Work. Sociology, Social Psychology and Statistical and 
Mathematical Sciences 

Application blanks from: 

Admissions Secretary. LSE Houghton Street. London WC2A 2AE. England 

Please state whether junior year or postgraduate 




J 



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Discount lasts only 

until Sat., Dec. 13th 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W«J., December 3,1980 



Congressmen see rise of Helms 
as ominous for U.S. farmers 



TOPEKA (AP) — Two congressmen told 
the Kansas Farm Bureau convention 
Tuesday they see no major changes coming 
in the new farm bill to be enacted in 1961, but 
said the rise of Sen. Jesse Helms to Senate 
Agriculture Committee chairman is 
ominous for farmers. 

Republican Pat Roberts of Dodge City, 
elected last month to succeed retiring Rep. 
Keith Sebelius in the 1st District of western 
Kansas, said Helms believes U.S. farm 
products should be used as weapons in In* 
ternational politics "and that has ominous 
overtones for the American farmer. " 

Roberts said Helms, a leading con- 
servative from North Carolina, also is not a 
supporter of the food stamp program, which 
Kansas' congressional delegation has 
backed strongly because it adds to the 
demand for farm products and thus helps 
bolster prices. 

DEMOCRATIC Rep. Dan Glickman of 
Wichita, just elected to his third term in the 
U.S. House, also said Helms' taking over of 
the Senate Agriculture Committee from 
Sen. Herman Talmadge, D-Ga., creates an 
uncertainty. 

However, Glickman told the Farm Bureau 
convention he believes the mood of Congress 
is "pretty optimistic for agriculture in the 
1980s," and said he detects an attitude that 
is "bullish on the 1981 farm bill." 

The two congressmen addressed a con- 
vention panel on the outlook for farm 
legislation next year. 

"I doubt there will be any fundamental 
changes (from the 1977 law due to expire)," 
Glickman said. "Although I expect the 
target price and loan support levels will be 
hotly debated items." 

Man ruled capable 
to stand murder trial 

OLATHE (AP) — A 27-year-old man 
charged in the bombing deaths of his ex-wife 
and five members of her family was ruled 
competent to stand trial on murder and 
assault charges Tuesday in Johnson County 
District Court. 

Judge Gerald Hougland accepted the 
report of doctors at Lamed State Hospital 
that Danny Crump of rural Olathe was 
competent to stand trial. He set a 
preliminary hearing for Jan. 15. 

Crump, who is held under $500,000 bond, 
faces six counts of first-degree murder and 
two counts of assault for the Sept. 20 bom- 
bing of the Olathe residence of his ex-wife's 
family. 



LIVING GROUPS! 

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Glickman said it was premature to predict 
whether those price and loan support levels 
will be tied to some percentage of parity. 

He said he still is proposing creation of a 
farm producer advisory board which would 
periodically report to the president and 
Congress on what it is costing farmers to 
produce agricultural com- 

modities—independent of the Department of 
Agriculture. 

Roberts said he likes that idea, adding 
that the biggest change he sees coming in 
USD A under the administration of 
President-elect Ronald Reagan is a 
department more farmer-oriented than 
consumer-oriented . 

"I'm not talking farmer versus consumer, 
but a partnership," said Roberta, "If you 
treat the farmer all right, then the consumer 
will be okay, too." 

ROBERTS SAID he hopes the new farm 
bill will be effective four years instead of 
three, to give farmers more continuity in 
their planning. He said he looks for it to 
maintain some sort of grain reserve, but 
hopes it is limited to no more than a third of 
the U.S. supply. 

Roberts predicted President Carter would 
reimpose the embargo on sales of U.S. grain 
to the Soviet Union when the year-old ban 
expires Jan. 4. He noted Sen. Charles Percy, 
R-Ill., the new chairman of the Senate 
Foreign Relations Committee, has 
recommended its continuation in light of a 
possible Russian invasion of Poland, 

Glickman lauded Sebelius' service to 
Kansas agriculture during his 12 years in 
the House, adding, "I think his shoes will be 
ably filled by Pat Roberts." 

Roberts said there is "no way I can 
replace Keith; you just try the best you can, 
and that is what I will do," he added. 



Poinsetti 




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10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wad.,D«c*mtttr3,1ttO 



New Spanish course 
to aid f acuity, spouses 



By CAROL SOBBA 
Collegian Reporter 

A beginning Spanish course, offered to K- 
State faculty and their spouses through an 
International Agricultural Grant program, 
may be another step forward for K -State's 
Title XII Matching Forum la Strengthening 
Grant. 

"The purpose of the grant program is to 
increase the University's ability to work in 
the developing countries; ultimately to 
increase their (the developing country's) 
ability to supply their own food," Wendy 
Sheppard, project coordinator for the 
strengthening grant, said. 

The original five-year grant for 9688,000, 
was received in 1979 from the U.S. Agency 
for International Development (AID), 
Sheppard said. This amount was to be 
matched by non-federal University funds. 
However, K-State has recently been 
budgeted an additional $137,658 for a sixth 
year of the program , Sheppard said . 

THE SPANISH COURSE is designed to 

prepare faculty members for advising and 
consultation with AID projects in developing 
countries, Sheppard said. 

Approximately 25 faculty members and 
their spouses enrolled in a beginning French 
course offered in the spring, summer and 
fall semesters of this year. Under the Title 
XII program, the new Spanish course is 
planned to be offered on a similar basis in 
1981, Sheppard said. 

A French conversation class will be of- 
fered this semester so students from this 
year's French course can continue prac- 
ticing the language, and a similar Spanish 
conversation course will probably be offered 
in 1982, she said. 

"The grant program is offering Spanish 
and French because we'll be doing some 
work in South America and the French is for 
Africa," Sheppard said. 

THE GRANT PROGRAM, Sheppard said, 
uses a Farming Systems Research (FSR) 
approach In its work in the developing 
countries. The FSR program incorporates a 
country's food production and its people's 
beliefs and culture into a fanning system, 
Sheppard said. 



"All disciplines are getting involved in 
setting up programs and supplying 
methods," she said. 

For example, an agricultural economist, 
an agronomist, a sociologist, an an- 
thropologist and an agricultural engineer 
might all have input on an FSR project for a 
region, Sheppard said. 

The FSR program is directed by David 
Norman, professor of economics, and in- 
cludes a group of six program associates 
(PAs), all K -State faculty members. 

The PAs, Sheppard said, study articles 
related to farming systems and are asked to 
travel to a developing country to study an 
FSR project. 

SHEPPARD SAID it is difficult to interest 
young faculty members in the FSR 
program. Faculty members who participate 
in the program are often required to uproot 
their families and are sometimes limited on 
the reading material that is available in 
their discipline, she said. 

The Developing Countries Department of 
Farrell Library has been collecting books, 
pamphlets and material on farming systems 
as an information source for those involved 
with the program, Sheppard said. The 
library is also setting up a data base, which 
can save time by retrieving the articles by 
subject, area or author, she said. 

Another portion of the grant program is 
"internationalizing courses," Sheppard 
said. This involves either offering additional 
courses at K-State, or changing existing 
courses to provide a background for 
students interested in international work 
and to provide information to international 
students for application in their own 
countries, Sheppard said. 

Courses that were "internationalized" 
this year were "International Application of 
Grain Storage Fundamentals," "Inter- 
national Application of Cooperative 
Extension's Programs" and 'international 
Application of the Principles of Nutrition," 
according to Sheppard. 

The grant program also sponsors a 
seminar each semester, bringing in four to 
sue FSR speakers for each seminar. A 
symposium on the grant program is being 
planned for November 1981, Sheppard said. 



Swell in violence, property crimes 
reported during nine-month period 



TOPEKA (AP) —Violent crime in Kansas 
increased 15,8 percent during the first nine 
months of the year, Kansas Bureau of 
Investigation Director Thomas Kelly said 
Tuesday. 

He said property crimes during the same 
period were up 15.1 percent over the first 
nine months of 1979. 

The biggest increase was in the crime of 
rape, up 22.4 percent, from 491 in the first 
nine months of 1979 to 601 in the first nine 
months of 1980. 

Murders were up 20 percent, from 100 to 
120; robbery, up 19.4 percent, from 1,686 to 
2,013; aggravated assault, up 13.2 percent, 
from 3,771, to 4,269; burglary, up 18.3 per- 
cent, from 22,118 to 26,157; larceny, up 14.7 
percent, from 49,175 to 56,393, and motor 
vehicle theft, up 4.3 percent, from 4,700 to 
4,900. 

Kelly said the four metropolitan coun- 
ties— Johnson, Sedgwick, Shawnee and 
Wyandotte— representing approximately 40 
percent of the state's population, had 56.8 
percent of the crimes reported. 

Shawnee County, however, stood out in 
comparison to the other three, showing a 
12.1 percent reduction in violent crime 
during the nine month period and only a 2.2 
percent increase in property crimes in 
comparison to a year earlier. 

Sedgwick County had a 25.7 percent in- 
crease in violent crimes and an 18.2 percent 



hike in property crimes; Johnson County 
was up 20.1 percent in violent crimes and 
17.1 percent in property crimes, and 
Wyandote County had an 18.8 percent hike in 
violent crimes and a 10.2 percent increase in 
property crimes. 

In total crimes reported in cities with a 
population of 15,000 or over, Great Bend 
showed a decrease for the nine month period 
of 1.6 percent and Topeka had an increase of 
only .7 of a percent. Increases in the other 
cities ranged upward to 44.5 percent in 
Lenexa. 

Larger increases included: Coffeyville, 
38.9 percent; Dodge City, 30.4 percent; 
Hutchinson, 28.5 percent; Liberal, 23 per- 
cent; Pittsburg, 22.1 percent, and Wichita 
20.6 percent. 





OPEN 10 :M A.M. TO II P.M. 
TIL MIDNIGHT FBI. * SAT. 



1015 N. 3rd 



M.lifL| 



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For a Peanut Butter 
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Sm..90Med.1.05-Lg.1.30 



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©Copyrta" 1 1974 Am D O Cwp 





A GLEEFUL CHRISTMAS 



with the K-State Glee Clubs, Wednesday, Dec. 3, 
All Faiths Chapel Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
No admission charged 

PROGRAM: 

Benjamin Britten: "Ceremony of Carols" by the Women 

Traditional Carols by the Men 

Choruses from Handel's "Messiah" by the combined 

Clubs 








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Open Sunday 1-5 
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2,100 parking meters 
sell to anxious buyers 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wad., D*camb*r3, 1960 



11 



HUTCHINSON < AP ) - The city got rid of 
its unwanted parking meters Tuesday — all 
2,100 of them— but not everybody is happy 
about they way it was done. 

City Hall looked like a department store 
before a big sale Tuesday morning as about 
500 people waited for the doors to open. The 
line stretched for nearly a full city block. 

They came to purchase the city's parking 
meters— 15 for a single-head meter, 17.50 for 
a double-header device— mainly for gifts 
and displays. One man indicated he planned 
to turn the parking meters into lamps that 
would give 12 minutes of light for a penny. 

When the sale ended about 4 l £ hours later, 
less than half of those in the original 
crowd— 227 people— had been able to pur- 
chase at least one parking meter. 

The city— which pulled out parking 
meters to provide free parking on an ex- 
perimental basis two years ago— announced 
originally that no one could purchase more 
than 100 meters. 

Before city officials opened their doors 
Tuesday morning, they reduced the 
maximum to 20 so they could accommodate 



more of the crowd. Several people stepped 
out of the line and walked into a City 
Commission meeting to complain about the 
reduced limit. But the limit was reduced 
again as the sale proceeded through the 
morning— this time to five meters per 
customer. 

Leon Schartz, a Hutchinson businessman, 
stood at the head of the line for eight hours in 
temperatures that dipped into the teens. 
When he learned he could not buy 100 
parking meters, he walked out angrily. 

Schartz said he had requests from various 
people for a total of 100 meters and wouldn't 
purchase any if he couldn't satisfy all the 
requests. 

Jerry Kisner of Hutchinson was the first in 
line. He bought 20 of them, mostly for 
friends, although he said he, too, had 
requests for 100 of them. He said he planned 
to use some as Christmas presents. 

The city had kept the parking meters in 
storage for two years. When it was agreed to 
retain free parking, officials decided to sell 
them. 



THIS YEAR'S 



PECANS 

Dec. 4 & 5 8:00-5:00 

Waters Had 41A 

Sold by KSU Hort. Club 




OH MOO 
FINALS.. 



Texaco to stop regional gas sales 



HOUSTON (AP> - In an effort to balance 
domestic sales with its manufacturing 
capacity, Texaco Inc. announced Tuesday 
that it will stop selling gasoline in four states 
and cut back sales in four others. 

The states affected are Kansas, Iowa, 
Ohio, Wisconsin, western Missouri and 
certain counties in Illinois, Kentucky and 
western West Virginia. 

Texaco said the cutback would affect 
about 263 service stations directly served by 
Texaco and an undetermined number 
served by 90 wholesalers. 

Similar withdrawals in 1977, 1978, and 1979 
affected some areas in the northern 
Rockies, the upper Midwest, and states 
bordering the Great Lakes. 

Tom Norwood, a Texaco spokesman, said 
it is possible some of the 1977 withdrawals 



still have not been finalized because of 
Department of Energy regulations 
requiring that Texaco continue to supply the 
affected customers until supplemental 
supplies are available. 

Texaco said the withdrawal is a con- 
tinuation of its efforts to bring its petroleum 
sales more closely in line with its refining 
capacity. 

It said Texaco's refineries in the past have 
not been able to supply total gasoline 
volume to meet its own marketing demand. 
To make up the difference the company has 
obtained supplemental supplies. 

Today, Texaco said, government price 
controls and other federal regulations "have 
slowed the building of new refining capacity 
and product importation to assist in 
balancing our system," 



'•JM. 



II:30a.m. 

how to handle 

test anxiety 

with Dr. Jonathan Lewis 
KSU Counseling Center 



12:30 p.m. 

biofeedback 

with Dr. Dave Danskin 
KSU Counseling Center 

lacJupc IsniaitMt 



•• 



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12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed.. 




A GLEEFUL CHRISTMAS 

with the K-State Glee Clubs. 

Wed., Dec. 3 at the All Faiths Chapel, 

8:00 p.m. 

No Admission Charge 

PROGRAM: Benjamin Britten: ''Ceremony of Carols/' 
by the women and Traditional Carols by the men. 
Choruses from the "Messiah/' by the combined clubs. 



A Holiday Gift 

to the campus 

(compliments of) 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Your Co-ed Service Fraternity 

FREE Holiday Movies in 

the little theater 
Today 



Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer ( an all-time classic! ) 
Bedtime for Sniffles (guaranteed to put you in) 
??? Something Special ??? 

Bedtime for Sniffles (even better the second time around) 
Rudolph the Red-nosed Reindeer (Kinda' puts a tear in your 
eye and a holiday lift in your walk) 



Starting Time: 

11:30 

12:30 

12:45 

2:45 

3:00 



st.« pholoby Cr.ig Ct\wd\*r 



Last minute rebound... K-State's Tammie Romstad (33) pulls a rebound 
down during the second half as Missouri's Donna Stephens tries to reach 
around. The undefeated 'Cats won 74-68. 

K-State women defeat MU 
to keep streaks on track 



By MEGAN BARDSLEY 

Collegian Reporter 
After a slow moving first half, the K-State 
women's basketball team came out of the 
locker room fired up in the second half and 
defeated the Missouri Tigers 74-68, keeping 
its winning streak at Ahearn Field House 
alive at 19 and its season record perfect at 6- 

0. 

The lead shifted hands throughout the first 
half with neither team ever having more 
than a four-point advantage over the other. 
The Tigers got the first two points of the 
game, but from then on the control of the 
lead was up for grabs. The Wildcats, with 
only 26 seconds left in the first half, went 
ahead of Missouri for good and into the 
locker room sporting a three-point lead, 36- 

33. 

Both teams had a slow start in the first 
half with the Wildcats only shooting 29 shots 
and hitting 59 percent. The Tigers went 15 of 
40 for 38 percent from the field. 

The highlight of the first half came when 
K-State's junior center Tammie Romstad 
went into double figures. It was Romstad's 
25th consecutive game that she has scored in 
double numbers. 

"I was glad we woo, but I wasn't pleased 
with our play," K-State coach Lynn Hickey 
said. "We didn't play well. They killed us on 
the boards. We just couldn't rebound and 
their defense was real aggressive. ,, 

The Wildcats came out of the locker room 
in the second half and built up a 15-polnt lead 
against the Tigers. It was in the second half 
that Hickey had to go to her bench so she 
could give her starters some relief. 

"We had the momentum but I wanted to 
give our starters a rest," she said. 
Sophomore Betsy Sloan, junior Jean Roise 
and sophomore Angie Taylor were the 
players who came off the bench to help the 
'Cats in the victory. 



The top scorer for the Wildcats was 
Romstad who pumped in 23 points. The only 
other player in double figures for K-State 
was cocaptain Taryn Bachis with 14. The 
leading rebounder for the 'Cats was 8-1 
forward Shelly Hughes who hauled down 12 
rebounds. 

"I think this game will help our team find 
out our weaknesses, so we can work on 
them," Hickey added. 

The leading scorer for the Tigers was 8-1 
center Lorraine Ferret who was responsible 
for 23 of Missouri's points and also led the 
team with 11 rebounds. Ferret was one of 
the players who coach Hickey said may 
serve as a threat to the Wildcats before the 
game. 

Missouri coach Joann Rutherford said her 
team didn't play well and added that her 
team made a lot of mistakes. 

"You can't make mistakes against a good 
ballclub," she said. "I wouldn't rate K-State 
much ahead of us. We'll get another chance 
against them." 

The Tigers won't face the Wildcats again 
until later on in the season. K-State's next 
game will be away when they travel to 
Omaha to take on Creighton University 
Saturday. 



Register To Win A Free Trip To 



V. 



BAHAMAS 
NASSAU! 

Courtesy Village Plaza Merchants Association 

ENTRY BLANKS AVAILABLE IN STORES 

REGISTER AS MANY TIMES AS YOU LIKE 

NO PURCHASE NECESSARY 

DRAWING NOON DEC. 22, 1980 

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TRIP MUST BE TAKEN IN APRIL OR MAY 1981 

NO EMPLOYEE OR FAMILY MEMBER 

CAN REGISTER 



Members of Phi U 

(you fabulous crew) 

Novelties you sold 
Through hot & cold. 
I really appreciate 
your help so great. 
You did your duty, 
Thanks from Judy 






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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W»d., D«c«mb»r 3, 1 960 



13 



Sailors ride T utile, not ocean 



California sport lands in Kansas 



By KIM HANZLICEK 
Collegian Reporter 

A California sport, native to the ocean 
waves, is a recent arrival to Kansas. 
Although Kansas has never been known for 
large bodies of water, let alone oceans, it 
does have enough for windsurfing. 

The idea of windsurfing was invented in 
1965 when two people, a surfer and a sailer, 
combined their talents. The result was a 
surf board with a sail attached. 

Becoming an accomplished windsurfer is 
not a hard or complex task. The rider stands 
on the board, like surfing, holding onto a bar 
which controls the pivoting sail. 

"It's definitely different than sailing a big 
boat. I've never sailed a boat before. It's not 
necessary to know how to sail or surf," 
Kurtis Robinson, a junior in landscape 
architecture, said. 

ROBINSON 18 ONE of only 12 people in 
the Manhattan area and 100 people state- 
wide who windsurf . 

Robinson started windsurfing in 1975 
because everyone on the beaches of Florida 
were trying the sport. 

"It looked so crazy, we all tried it and fell 
in love with windsurfing. It's different than 
any other water sport," he said. 

The board itself is 12 feet long, 27 inches 
wide, four inches thick and only weighs 42 
pounds. The sail is approximately 15 feet 
high. 

"I bought my board for $760, but I think 
boards have gone up in price. In the sport of 



windsurfing you buy everything once and it 
willlast forever," Robinson said. 

Besides being the local distributor for the 
windsurfing boards, Robinson teaches 
windsurfing at University For Man (UFM). 

"I plan to approach the Continuing 
Education department to offer the course to 
K-State students," Robinson said. He hopes 
the class will be offered for the fall semester 
of 1981. 

"The University of Stanford offered the 
course and the first semester 400 students 
enrolled. It was definitely a success. 
Stanford does have a different environment 
but I think windsurfing could be as effective 
at K -State," Robinson said. 

"The sport has become so popular that it 
will be in the 1984 Olympic Games," 
Robinson said. 

ROBINSON SAYS THE great winds of 
Kansas are better than the ocean. 

"There are constant steady winds when 
ocean sailing. But Tuttle Creek, because of 
its long and narrow shape, has terrible wind 
currents." 

"The wind comes across those coves and 
they can give you difficulty. But the lake 
sailing does make you a better sailer," 
Robinson said. 

Robinson believes that all windsurfing 
requires is, the desire to learn and good body 
weight. 

"Most of the registered windsurfers are 
women. Windsurfing is not a physical sport 

and it is not demanding but it can be a 



competitive sport." Robinson taught his 
wife, Diane, who did not know how to swim 
at the time. 

"I taught a lady In her late 50's and then I 
taught a girl age 14. Windsurf is a sport for 
all ages," he said. 

Michael Lucas, 51-year-old professor of 
electrical engineering, taught himself to 
windsurf this past summer. 

"I've been sailing for 20 years and I think 
the sailing experience has extremely 
helped. Windsurfing is a lot of fun." Lucas 
said. 

"I decided to learn windsurfing after 
seeing a friend in England trying the sport," 
Lucas said. 

"There are many different events you can 
do on the windsurfer and many tricks. 

"We used to play frisbee on the boards," 
Robinson said. 





Value of Royals' reliever 
reaches talks with agents 



KANSAS CITY, Mo. CAP) - How much Is 
the best relief pitcher in the league worth? 

How much of a problem will it be figuring 
out Dan Quisenberry's worth because no 
relief pitcher ever arrived with such a bang 
his first full season? 

Those are the questions Dan Quisenberry, 
whose dream season helped catapult 
Kansas City into the World Series, and his 
agents are wrestling with now. 

"We're going to decide in the next day or 
two exactly what direction we're going to 
take in our contract talks," Quisenberry told 
The Associated Press Tuesday. "The 
problem is, it's sort of unprecedented " 

A side-armed, sinker-bailer, Quisen- 
berry's brilliant season for the Royals was 
surpassed only by the phenomenal .390 
batting average of George Brett. 

IN HIS FIRST full season in the major 
leagues, he posted a 12-7 record and led the 
American League with 33 saves, figuring in 
almost half of the Royals' 97 victories. He 
was named the league's Fireman of the 
Year, an award presented to the top relief 
pitcher in each league. 

He did all this on a salary just barely 
above the major league minimum of $30,000. 

Quisenberry is being represented by 
Frank Knisley and Bill Katzbeck, the Pit- 
tsburgh, Pa., businessmen who also 
represents Royals catcher Darrell Porter, 
who is now one of the liveliest commodities 
on the free agent market. 

Quisenberry is in a bad position in one 
respect. With only one full season, he has no 
choice but to accept whatever the Royals 
offer. After next season, he would be eligible 
to go to arbitration in the event of a contract 
impasse. 

"Here's the dilemma," he said. "I can 
sign a multi-year deal and hope everything 
works out, or I can sign a one-year contract 
and have the option of arbitration after next 
season if I need it." 

QUISENBERRY SAID he is now inclined 
to seek a multi-year deal but will decide 
definitely "in the next day or two." 

"I expect to be fair with them. I'm not 
going to ask for anything unprecedented or 
outrageous. And I expect they will be fair 
with me. I've always had a good relationship 



with (General Manager) Joe Burke," he 
said. 

The closest parallel to Quisenberry's 
meteoric rise appears to be Bruce Sutter of 
the Chicago Cubs. In his first full season in 
the major leagues in 1977, Sutter was 7-3 
with 31 saves. Last spring, an arbitrator 
awarded Sutter a contract reportedly in the 
range of $700,000 a year. 

"I'm not really worried at this point," 
Quisenberry said. "I have a world of con- 
fidence in my agents. I have a feeling they 
are going to be my friends for life." 

Katzbeck said he would prefer to conclude 
negotiations for Porter, who was drafted by 
eight clubs, before entering serious 
negotiations on Quisenberry. 

"Quiz came in and shored up the only 
weakness the Royals had," Katzbeck said. 
"Before the season, everybody was saying 
the bullpen was Kansas City's lone 
weakness. Then Quiz made it one of their 
greatest strengths. The problem is, relief 
pitchers generally develop slowly, they 
don't just explode on the scene as Quiz did. 
So there's not much precedent to base 
negotiations on." 



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K-State Union Art Gallery 



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14 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W«d, D»c«mb«f 3, 1 980 



Missouri River Basin chairman 
pursues new job opportunities 



OMAHA, Neb. ( AP) - With a Republican 
administration six weeks away from 
Washington, the chairman of the Missouri 
Riiver Basin Commission in Omaha is 
looking for a new job. 

M. Wayne Hall, 44, was bead of the 
University of Nebraska Water Resources 
Center when appointed to the commission 
chairmanship in October 1978 by President 
Carter. 

The Missouri River Basin Commission is a 
joint state and federal body responsible for 
coordinating federal water resource 
planning in the basin, which includes all of 
Nebraska and parts of the Dakotas, Mon- 
tana, Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas, 
Missouri, Iowa and Minnesota. 

Its chairmanship is generally a partisan 
appointment. John Neuberger, director of 
the Nebraska Department of Water 
Resources and a Republican, ran the 
commission during the Nixon and Ford 
administrations and was asked to resign in 
1977 by Carter. The position was vacant a 
year before Hall was appointed. 

"I'd like to stay," Hall said. "I like the 
job, but I don't expect to be asked to stay 
and I don't know when I'll be asked to leave. 
After inauguration, I'll be vulnerable at any 
moment." He said he is pursuing several 
other job possibilities, but nothing is firm 
enough to reveal publicly. 

Hall said he had no idea— other than 
speculation— who might be appointed to 
replace him in the $50,113-a-year chair- 
manship. "I hope the appointment won't be 
purely political, " he said. "I don't think 
mine was." 

Neuberger said Tuesday he may be in- 
terested in going back to the commission, 



but stressed that at this time "I'm not 
looking for a job" and wouldn't do so without 
confering with Gov. Charles Thone. He said 
he expects to be contacted by the Reagan 
people about the commission, but it is too 
early for them to be filling the regioonal 
positions. 

"I certainly wouldn't return if the attitude 
of the (Carter) administration were to 
prevail, " Neuberger said. 

He said state decisions should be given 
more weight in the state-federal partnership 
over water. He said the Carter ad- 
ministration's water policy was "stacked to 
give environmental needs priority over 
people water needs." Neuberger said en- 
vironmental needs and development needs 
should be "truly equal objectives." 

Neuberger said he expects that water 
projects stymied by the Carter ad- 
ministration will be freed up by a Reagan 
team, based on what the states want. 
Carter's strategy was one of delaying and 
scuttling water conservation and 
development projects without regard to 
what the states said was needed, Neuberger 
said. 

Hall predicted, though, that a Reagan 
administration won't change the federal 
water policy much. He acknowledged that 
some Westerners think water develop- 
ment—construction of reservoirs and 
irrigation projects— will be enhanced under 
a Reagan leadership. That won't happen, 
though, he said. "Water policy won't be a 
high priority item for the Reagan ad- 
ministration," Hall said. 

Money for project development will be 
tight under Reagan, who has promised to 
reduce federal spending, Hall said. 



Top choices still in doubt; 
Reagan makes job offers 



WASHINGTON (AP) - President-elect 
Ronald Reagan has made Cabinet offers to 
at least eight persons, with Alexander Haig 
Jr. the likely choice for secretary of state 
and New York banker Walter Wriston the 
top pick for treasury secretary, 
knowledgeable sources sa id Tuesday. 

However, the sources stressed the list of 
top officials for the Reagan team was still in 
doubt because competition continued for 
some spots and some of the top choices 
might spurn Reagan's offers. 

It was also not clear which of the can- 
didates for the IS Cabinet-level jobs had 
been contacted by Reagan. Those chosen 
will bead the 13 Cabinet agencies and the 
Central Intelligence Agency and Office of 
Management and Budget. 

The sources added that the president-elect 
was having considerable trouble finding a 
woman for the Cabinet after Anne Arm- 
strong, former ambassador toGreat Britain 
and close Reagan adviser, withdrew her 
name from consideration last week. 

The list of likely Cabinet members 
changed significantly after Armstrong's 
withdrawal and statements late last week 
by former Treasury secretaries William 
Simon and George Shuitz that they did not 
want to return to Washington. 

Shuitz' withdrawal made Haig, former 



President Richard Nixon's last chief of staff 
and former NATO chief of staff, the dear 
choice to head the State Department, 
sources said. Haig, a four-star Army 
general, had been mentioned as a top 
candidate for defense secretary. 

The sources said Caspar Weinberger, 
budget director under Nixon, had emerged 
as the leading contender for defense 
secretary. 

One source, however, said Weinberger's 
chance to become defense secretary 
remained "a real question" because of 
interest in the post expressed by William 
Casey, Reagan's campaign manager, 
transition chairman and longtime friend. 

Casey was likely to become director of the 
Central Intelligence Agency if he does not 
get the defense post, sources said. 

Sources said Wriston, while the clear 
choice to get the Treasury job, had not 
decided whether to leave his current 
position as chairman of Citicorp, the 
nation's second largest bank. 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed., December 3, 1980 



If 



Supermarket bills 
reflect sharp rise 
in grocery prices 

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 

Supermarket shoppers were hit by steep 
price increases last month, according to an 
Associated Press rnarketbasket survey 
which shows grocery bills during the first 11 
months of 1980 rose almost twice as fast as 
they did in the same period of 1979. 

The AP survey showed that the average 
rnarketbasket bill at the start of December 
was 13.4 percent higher than it was at the 
beginning of the year. The increase in the 
first 11 months of last year was only 7 
percent. 

The November rise in prices was the third 
largest of the year, and economists are 
predicting that increases in the cost of food 
will continue to put pressure on super- 
market bills through much of 1981. 

The AP drew up a random list of com- 
monly purchased food and non-food items 
and checked the price in one supermarket in 
each of 13 cities on March 1, 1973. Prices 
have been rechecked on or about the start of 
each succeeding month. The original list 
included 15 items, but chocolate chip cookies 
were dropped from the survey when the 
manufacturer discontinued the package size 
used for the price check . 

AMONG THE FINDINGS of the last 
survey: 

—The rnarketbasket bill went up last 
month at the checklist store in 10 cities. Hie 
bill was unchanged in two cities and dropped 
by half a percent in the 13th city— Atlanta. 
On an overall basis, the rnarketbasket total 
at the checklist stores was 2.4 percent 
higher at the end of November than it was a 
month earlier. 

The November rise was topped only by 
June's 3,1 percent increase and August's 2.9 
percent boost. In October, the average 
rnarketbasket bill at the checklist stores 
went up only four-tenths of a percent. 

—One-third of the items checked by the 
AP went up in price during November. 

—Egg prices went up in 12 cities last 
month. The increases generally reflect 
higher prices at the farm and wholesale 
level. 

—Coffee prices, which have been 
declining at the wholesale level, dropped 
last month in the supermarket. The price of 
a pound of coffee declined at the checklist 
store in seven cities. 

THE U.S. Department of Agriculture 
estimates that this year's increase in food 
prices will be less than the 1979 rise of 10.9 
percent. The USDA says, however, that 
prices next year could increase by as much 
as 15 percent due to the long-term impact of 
the drought. 

No attempt was made to weight the AP 
survey results according to population 
density or in terms of what percent of a 
family's actual grocery outlay each Item 
represents. 

The AP did not try to compare actual 
prices from city to city. The only com- 
parisons were made in terms of percentages 
of increase or decrease. The items on the AP 
checklist were: chopped chuck, center cut 
pork chops, frozen orange juice concentrate, 
coffee, paper towels, butter, Grade-A 
medium white eggs, creamy peanut butter, 
laundry detergent, fabric softener, tomato 
sauce, milk, frankfurters and granulated 
sugar. The cities checked were: 
Albuquerque, N.M., Atlanta, Boston, 
Chicago, Dallas, Detroit, Los Angeles, 
Miami, New York, Philadelphia, 
Providence, R.I., Salt Lake City and Seattle. 




ALWAYS hold 
matches till cold, 



Novelist found dead after wife's death 



PARIS (AP) — French novelist Romain 
Gary died of a gunshot wound Tuesday night 
15 months after the tragic death of his ex- 
wife, American actress Jean Seberg, police 
reported. They said the wound apparently 
was self-inflicted. 

Investigators said the body of the 66-year- 
old writer and film director was found in his 
Paris apartment with one bullet wound in 



the head. 

Close friends of the writer said he had 
been depressed since Miss Seberg's death. 
Her nude body was found in her car Sept. 8, 
1979, and medical examiners said she died 
from a combination of alcohol and bar- 
biturates. She was 44. 

Shortly after her death, Gary contended 
she had been driven to suicide as a result of 



a news story planted by the FBI in 1970 
indicating the blonde, Iowa-born movie star 
was pregnant by a member of the U.S. Black 
Panther Party. 

The FBI later admitted it was responsible 
for spreading the rumor and said it had 
sought to "cheapen her image with the 
general public" because of her financial 
support of the Black Panthers. 



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16 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed., Decembers, 1980 



Senate elects Howard Baker 
for Republican majority leader 



WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Howard 
Baker Jr of Tennessee was elected Tuesday 
to lead the new Republican majority in next 
year's Senate. He immediately pledged to 
help shepherd President-elect Ronald 
Reagan's programs through Congress. 

"I intend to try to help Ronald Reagan 
perform on the commitments he made 
during his campaign," the 55-year-old 
Baker said shortly after his colleagues 
unanimously voted him as Senate 
Republican leader for the next two years. 

Baker expressed hope the Senate would 
pass fewer laws than has been its custom in 
recent years. "We pass too many laws," 
said Baker, who has a reputation as a 
moderate in what is expected to be the most 
conservative Senate in recent years. 

The senator, who ran unsuccessfully for 
the GOP presidential nomination this year, 
has served as Senate minority leader for the 
past four years, when Democrats controlled 
the Senate, 

His party's 53-47 majority in the new 
Senate, which convenes in January, will 
make Baker the senator with the final say on 
which bills are moved to the floor for debate, 
a position of great influence over Congress' 
actions. 

Joined at a news conference by other 
members of the GOP leadership and his wife 
Joy, Baker pledged a "high level of 
cooperation between a Republican Senate 
and a Republican White House, something 
that has not existed since 1954" when 



Dwight Eisenhower was the last Republican 
president. 

Republicans prepared for their assum- 
ption of power by caucusing in the ornate 
splendor of the old Senate chamber, now 
restored to its appearance when it was used 
as a legislative chamber in the 1850s. 

Behind closed doors, GOP senators 
elected Sen. Ted Stevens of Alaska without 
opposition to the No. 2 job of Senate majority 
whip. 

Also with no dissent, they chose Sens. 
John Tower of Texas to head the GOP policy 
committee and Jake Gam of Utah as 
secretary of the caucus. 

Sen. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina 
was selected to become president pro 
tempore, or presiding officer of the Senate 
in the absence of the vice president. The post 
goes to the member of the majority party 
with the greatest seniority, and Thurmond's 
election must be ratified by the full Senate in 
January. 

Sen. Robert Packwood of Oregon was 
elected unanimously to lead the GOP 
senatorial campaign committee after Sen. 
Robert Dole of Kansas withdrew from 
consideration shortly before the balloting. 

In the only contested race, Sen. James 
McClure, a conservative from Idaho, 
defeated Sen. John Heinz, a moderate from 
Pennsylvania, for the post of caucus 
chairman by a vote of 33 to 20. Both McClure 
and Baker said ideology played no role in 
the outcome. 



2 high school juniors face charges 
for shutting down DePaul computer 



CHICAGO (AP) — Two high school 
juniors are accused of shutting down a 
DePaul University computer by remote 
control for two days and then sending an 
electronic blackmail message threatening 
to do it again unless they were given a 
program worth about $500. 

"They did it because everyone said it 
couldn't be done," Douglas Ellis, an in- 
vestigator with the Chicago police financial 
crimes unit, said Tuesday. 

Brian Catlin, 17, of Palatine, and a 16- 
year-old boy— both described by their 
principal as "B" students— are charged 
with theft of services, authorities said. 
Catlin is to appear Jan. 17 in misdemeanor 
court, and the juvenile, whose name was 
withheld by authorities, will appear Friday. 

"The way I understand it is that this type 
of thing is common," said Thomas Howard, 
principal of Fremd High School in suburban 
Palatine, where the youths allegedly used a 
teletype terminal to "talk" to the DePaul 
computer. 

DePaul officials said the students gained 
access to a "minicomputer" which was 
handling student payment records and 
professors' research but no records were 
destroyed. The school's main computer, 
which handles most of the university's 
business, was unaffected, they added. 

The shutdown during enrollment week 
from Sept. 17 to Sept. 19 cost DePaul 122,252 
in computer down-time, repairs and extra 
manpower, police said. 

Ellis said one of the youths built a com- 
puter terminal in his bedroom which they 
then programmed to gain access to the 
DePaul system. 

Howard said the youths also gained 
unauthorized use of the DePaul computer 
from one of the high school's three teletype 



terminals. Those terminals are designed for 
students to use by telephoning computers 
for science and math help, he said. 

Police became aware of the computer 
invasion on Sept. 29, when Glen Wilken, 
DePaul assistant director of computer 
science, found a message on a terminal 
saying, "If you don't give us a mixed- 
assembly software program, we'll shut you 
down again." 

The school said the message was signed 
"system cruncher" and "Vladimir." 

The program referred to in the note ap- 
parently was a taped computer program 
which converts one computer language into 
another. Ellis said such "software" is worth 
from $500 to $600. 

Wilken notified police, who traced a 
telephone number the pirates left on the 
terminal. It led to a public bulletin board 
service for computer buffs. 

After reviewing reams of the service's 
printouts, police found a message boasting 
that two high school students had shut down 
DePaul's system. Police contacted teachers 
in the area, and according to Ellis, they 
"knew right off the bat the couple of kids we 
had in mind." 




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LINE SCHEDULE 

Line* Course* Course Name Day Time 

1931 249-100 Mountaineering Mori 0230 

1932 249-100 Mountaineering Tues 0330 

1933 249-100 Mountaineering Mon. 0330 

1934 249-100 Mountaineering Thurs. 0830 

1937 24&-102 Basic Riflery Mon. 0830 

1938 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0930 

1939 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0230 

1940 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0830 

1941 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0930 

1944 249-103 Orienteering Mon. 0830 

1945 249-103 Orienteering Tues. 0230 

1946 249-103 Orienteering Thurs. 1030 

1949 249-200 Leadership & Ldrs Mon. 0930 

1950 249-200 Leadership & Ldrs Tues. 0130 



FOR ADDITIONAL 

INFORMATION CONTACT: 

CPT Leon 1 Jewbanks 

Room i04, 
Military Science Bldg. 
Phone— 532-6754 
532-6755 



Military Science Dept KSU, Manhattan, KS 




JArmy ROTC. 
Learn what it takes to lead. 



I 

j 



Name: 
Circle c 



Circle i 



Freshman 
Junior 



Senior 



Mountaineering Riflery 
Orienteering 



Phone Number; 

Local Address: 



KS 



City 



Zip 




HAPPY BELATED 
BIRTHDAY SCOTTIE 

You're still a cu tie 
after all these years. 

Love, Julie 




3£OT> YOUR FAVORITE 

PHOTO'S 

INTO FULL COLOR* 

TRANSFERS 

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Depending on the Originals You Send 

You Send It-And We'll Customize A Transfer of It. 

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enlarge them Into high quality, one-of-a-kind transfers. Limitless 
possibilities, from Polaroids and snapshots, to 35mm slides or 
your favorite magazine art clipping. One original per transfer. 



T-Shirts •Sweatshirts •Jackets 

Transfers Make Inexpensive Gifts for Christmas 

Check your gift list. Parents, grandparents, brothers, and 
sisters. Everyone has a favorite picture. That funny party picture 
they have forgotten, but you haven't. They are sure to remember 
you every time they wear their unique gift. Save $2.00 on ad- 
ditional copies of the same original. That's a perfect gift for under 
$5.00. Your originals returned unharmed and we guarantee your 
money back if you are not completely satisfied. 



How to 
Order 

FREE RETURN POSTAGE 



5>1 



Mall To 



1 Mall Te"~ "" - - ^- " " m 

LIMELITEPHOTO 

Holiday Plaza Center 
P.O. Box 3405 

Lawrence, Ks. 86044 
Enclosed is $6.95 for each original and 
$4.95 lor each copy of an original. 
Please total number of originals and 
copies. 
No. Q Originals ® $4.96 $ 

No. 1 1 Copies & $4.95 

Ks. Residents 3M%S. Tax 

Totsl Enclosed 



Name. 



Address 
CHy 

State 



Or Charge lo My: 
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Card No. 

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(No orders shipped without card 
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(SIGN HERE FOR CARD USE ONI. 



fifSUT 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, WmI., December 3,1900 



17 



Upper-Midwest storm 
causes traffic deaths 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 

An arctic storm Tuesday attacked the 
upper Midwest with blinding snows and 
subzero cold that glazed highways and sent 
hundreds of cars and trucks skidding, 
resulting in at least four deaths. 

Snow flung by winds of 35 mph ac- 
cumulated up to 8 inches deep as the storm 
swept across parts of Nebraska. Iowa, 
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois and 
Michigan. 

The mercury dropped to 18 degrees below 
zero at Internationa) Falls, Minn., the 
coldest spot in the contiguous states. It was 
15 below at Valentine, Neb. 

Slick highways and driving snow were 
blamed for two traffic deaths in Nebraska, 
one in Iowa and one in Wisconsin. 

IN WISCONSIN, which got its heaviest 
snowfall since February, state police 
warned motorists to stay off the treacherous 
highways. The snow, generally about 5 
inches deep in most of the state, fell on top of 
ice that formed following earlier rains in 
some places. 

U.S. 151 near Mineral Point, Wis., was 
blocked for about three hours during the 
night when a semi-trailer rig uprooted 30 
feet of guard rail and overturned. No in- 
juries were reported. 

The snow was whipped around by nor- 
therly winds up to 35 mph. Gale warnings 
were posted on Lake Michigan. 

Some homes lost electricity as the high 



winds and ice tore down power lines. A 
spokesman for Wisconsin Electric Power 
Co. in Milwaukee said extra work crews 
were called out. 

IN MILWAUKEE, the storm produced the 
heaviest snow since Feb. 25 when 5.6 inches 
was recorded. 

The fast-moving storm dumped up to 8 
inches of snow on parts of Michigan in its 
sweep toward the east. Schools were closed 
in Alpena because many of the roads in the 
area were impassable and visibility was 
reduced to one-fourth of a mile. 

Freeway speed limits were reduced to 20 
mph along Interstate 94 in southwestern 
Michigan because of the billowing snow. All 
of the main roads in the Upper Peninsula 
were snow-covered and slippery, 

Nebraska authorities said sleet and light 
snow contributed to two fatal accidents In 
the Omaha area. 

William Payne, 55, of Omaha was killed 
when his semi-trailer went over a bridge 
embankment. John Benham, 78, of rural 
Anita, Iowa, died when his car went out of 
control about three miles west of Omaha. 

Iowa state police said they answered 
hundreds of calls. One man, Ram Gopal 
Mangalapalli, 29, of Pleasant Hill was killed 
when his car spun Into the path of another 
vehicle on a bridge just east of Des Moines. 

A two-car collision on a snowcovered 
highway near Madison, Wis., resulted in the 
death of Sharon Krohn, 24, of Sauk City. 



Study committee approves draft bill 
to continue ed ucation test program 



TOPEKA (AP) — An interim study 
committee approved a draft bill Tuesday 
that would provide for continuation of the 
state's two-year-old competency-based 
education testing program. 

The bill wiU be included in a report the 
Committee on Education is sending to the 
1981 Legislature, and will be assigned to a 
House or Senate standing committee when 
the session opens Jan. 12. 

If the full Legislature agrees with the 
committee's proposal, all Kansas students 
in the third, seventh and 11th grades would 
be tested in the spring of 1982 and 1985 to 
determine their proficiency in mathematics 
and reading. All state-accredited schools 
would have to participate. 

Students were tested in grades 2, 4, 8, 8 
and 11 In both 1979 and 1980 under a two-year 
pilot program initiated by the 1978 
Legislature. 



The committee's action was merely final 
approval of the wording of the bill, which 
had been tentatively adopted last month for 
recommendation to the Legislature. 

The bill provides that the mandatory 
testing of Kansas students will be done only 
two more times, then the Legislature will 
take another look in the 1985 interim session 
to determine whether it will be continued. 

The program, if continued for five years 
as proposed, would cost slightly more than 
1500,000, the Department of Education told 
committee members. Administration and 
development of the "minimum competency 
assessment program" would be handled by 
the State Board of Education. 

After compiling and evaluating test 
results, the state board also is to distribute a 
summary of the information to local school 
districts, the governor and the Legislature. 




W 



V* 



Your mother not here to nag you? 
We'll do it— just another of our free services. 
"GET EVERYTHING FINISHED BY BREAK!" 

Copying (8% x 11, multiples) 4< 
Thesis bond SW 

Christmas cards SMS* 

Abo: typing, editing, Diazo blue lines, large document copying. 




8 



COPY SHOP 612 N. 12th-537-9606 
Karen, Nancy and NORMAN the Xerox <$$&$/ 



An Open Forum will be held on 

Wednesday, Dec. 3, from 12-1 

p.m. in the Union Courtyard. 

Object: To answer questions 
To air gripes 
To share ideas 
About Basketball ticket sales, 
allocations, and availability. 

The panel will consist of: 

Mark Zimmerman-SGA President 



Mark Knoll 
Michelle Hoferer 
Laurie Lea Mills 



j 



Student Senators 



Sandy Grisham -Student 

Bill Manning-Student, Athletic Dept. Rep. 

Brian O'Neill-Student, KSDB reporter 






■**& 






v^* 



*A 



Custom Eye Caddy 

It's an entire eye makeup wardrobe in a 

compact which slips inn a suede like eyeglass/ 

sunglass pouch Included Medium Light 

Reiouch, Creamy Powder Shadow shades in 

Delaware Peach Clover Tea I Walnut. Kohl 

Rlue Kent Brown, Candescent Pink Nighi 

Fuchsia. 

Candescent 

Blue. Eye 

Pencils in 

Plaiinum 

and Blue 

h Kohl. 

plus 

two 

double 

ended 

applicators 

Complete set with case, 
only $19 50 

Special Ways to Say Merry Christmas 

nrnenoRflifln 

The Pl»er for ibr i'Mtiom Farr" 

Houn: »:Jfl 101: MMon. thru S«l 
3M PoynU 
J7MSJS 




&&&&■ 



Your ticket to the hottest court in the NBA is on SuperStatiOn 
WTBS. This year, WTBS brings you its biggest season ever of 
Atlanta Hawks basketball. 60 thrill-packed telecasts. All the 
last-break fury of the fired-up Hawks, last season's Central 
Division champions. 

The Hawks are spoiling to better their previous record- 
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60 Hawks telecasts on WT£S. "Great Stuff" from America's 
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610 Humboldt 



776-9239 



18 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. W*d., D»camb«r3. 1980 



2 railroads ask Armless mother of 2 



to purchase track 
of Rock Island 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - Kansas City 
Southern Lines and the Burlington Northern 
Railroad on Tuesday asked federal 
regulators to allow them to buy the track of 
the bankrupt Rock Island Line between 
Kansas City and St. Paul, Minn. 

Kansas City Southern vice president 
Phillip Brown said the railroads' application 
to the Interstate Commerce Commission 
would set up a separate, jointly owned 
company to operate the main grain-hauling 
line and its branches. 

The company would be known as the 
Kansas City Northern Railway and would 
operate more than 1,000 miles of track with 
its own employees and management, he 
said. It would connect with the two owner 
railroads as well as with other lines. 

Brown said 1978 figures showed that the 
track, then operated by the Rock Island, 
moved more than 30,000 carloads of grain. 
Much of that traffic was transferred to the 
Kansas City railroad for movement to the 
Gulf of Mexico and to the Burlington Nor- 
thern for movement west or to Great Lakes 
ports, he said. 

"We are trying to preserve grain business 
for ourselves," Brown said. "We're trying to 
insure that no matter what happens in the 
future, we will continue to move this grain." 

Brown emphasized that although the 
application to the ICC was an important 
step, the main obstacle to the railroads' 
proposal would be reaching agreement with 
the trustee in charge of disposing of Rock 
Island assets. 

No overtures have been made to the 
trustee for purchase of the track, he said. 

Tuesday's action was a response to a 
recent ICC order asking railroads which are 
interested in acquiring Rock Island track to 
make that interest known by filing an ap- 
plication. 

The Federal Railroad Administration also 
had asked the two railroads to draw up such 
a proposal, Brown said. 



makes suicide attempt 



PHILADELPHIA (AP) — In a hushed 
courtroom four years ago, Celestine Tate 
used her mouth to undress her infant 
daughter gently, proving that a woman with 
no arms could care for a baby . 

Photographs and stories of the han- 
dicapped young mother's day in court drew 
wide attention and brought her 17,000 letters 
from "people all over the world," Tate said. 

"People would tell me how much I was an 
inspiration to them," she said. "When it 
stopped, I was wrecked." 

On Tuesday, Tate, 25, was released from 
St. Joseph's Hospital, after being treated 
over the weekend for an overdose of pills. 

"Everything just seemed to stop me 
wherever I would go, and I thought maybe if 
I died I'd get some recognition in this world. 
But the Lord didn't see it that way," she 
said. 

Tate currently is living apart from her two 
daughters. The children, Coronda, 23 
months, and Niya, 4, are living with 
relatives. Tate lives with an aunt. 

Niya was 5 months old in 1976 when 
Family Court Judge Edward Rosenberg 
ruled that Tate was capable of caring for the 



baby. 

The city Department of Welfare had 
questioned whether her handicap would 
prevent her from being a suitable mother. 

Tate, who is unmarried, has a birth defect 
that left her arms and her legs un- 
derdeveloped and deformed. Both her 
children are normal. 

Tate said that recently her life has been 
frustrating and depressing. She said she has 
failed in her efforts to find a place of her own 
where she could live with her children. 

Real estate agents, she charged, "don't 
want the responsibility of handicapped in 
their building." 

Tate said she had saved medication she 
got through several visits to a doctor. She 
took the overdose, she said, because, "I felt 
like it was the only thing left to do to make 
things better for my children because any 
other way just wasn't working. " 

Robert Kelleher, assistant administrator 
at St. Joseph's said that, as required by 
state law, a psychiatrist had visited Tate at 
the hospital. He said she could receive 
further counseling from the psychiatrist 
following her release if she wished. 



SENDACANDYGRAM 
TO A SPECIAL FRIEND 

You write the note, we'll 
supply the candycane 
and deliver it for you. 

On sale Dec. 3, 4 in 
Union ground floor. 

BUY YOURS NOW! 

Will be delivered Dec. 10-11. 

Sponsored by Off-Campus 
Student Assoc. 



Applications available for 

SPRING 
Collegian Staff Positions 



Managing Editors 
News Editors 
Sports Editor 
City Editor 



Copy Editors 

SGA Editor 



Editorial Editor 
Asst. Editorial Editor 



Arts & Entertainment Columnists 



Editor 



Staff Writers 



PICK UP APPLICATIONS IN KEDZIE 103 

Deadline: Wednesday, Dec. 1 0, 5 p.m. 




HAPPY 
19th BIRTHDAY 

DAVID (MIDGET) GAUMER 

From, 

"THE GUTTER GANG" 



This Christmas ask for a gift 



Looking for that unique gift 
for someone special to you? 

Are you watching your 
pocket book, cautious to get 
the best deal? 

If so, consider a Hewlett- 
Packard calculator. 

From December 1-6 the 
K-State Union Bookstore will 



R5JI 



k-state 



.bookstore 

L^^^J 25 years of service 1956-1981 




have a 10% Off Sale on all 

Hewlett-Packard calculators 

in stock. All sales are final on 

limited qualities only. 

Consider a Hewlett-Packard 
pocket calculator this Christ- 
mas. It's a gift for a lifetime. 



■XT! HEWLETT 
\!!KM PACKARD 



for a lifetime 



0302 



m^ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wad., 



3,1980 



11 



Collegian 
classifieds 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or less, $1.50, 5 cents 
pew word over 20; Two days: 20 words or less. 
1200, cents par word over 20; Three days: 
20 words or loss, $2.25, 10 cants par word 
over 20; Four days: 20 words or lass, $2.75, 1 3 
cants par word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
lass, $3.00, 1 5 cents par word over 20. 

Classifieds are payable in advance unlass c I fan I has an 
established account with Student Publications. 

Deadline Is 10 am day before publication 10 am. Friday 
tor Monday paper 

Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE lor a 
period nol exceeding three days They can be placed at Ked 
lie 103 or by tailing. 532-8655 

Display Classified Rata* 

One day 13.00 per Inch; Three days: J2 85 par Inch: Fly* 
days: S27S par Inch; Ten days: 12 60 per Inch (Deadline ll 5 
p.m. 2 days before publication.) 

Classified advertising Is available only to those who do nol 
discriminate on Ih* basis of race, color, religion, national 
origin, M> or ancestry 

FOR SALE 

ADULT GAG gift* and nova 1 1 lea— birthday, anniversary, gel 
wen, or |usi lor lun Treasure Chesl Agglevlllev (110 

1071 H ARLEY t .'daon Sponeiar 900. newly rebuilt engine. 
For more information call t 258 2562 (6448) 

OLDER HOME with character, parlor, living room, lour 
bedrooms, natural wood staircase Much potential Price 
reduced, (50.000 Rolling Hills Real Eelate. 539-0588 or 
539-5788.(684)9) 

SOLAR HOME, secluded wooded are* Four bedroom, three 
baths two woodbummg stoves One acre Rolling Hills 
Real Estate, 539-0588 or 539-9242. (68-69) 



1979 CHEVETTE. 4 speed, air conditioning. Sanyo AM/FM 
cassette stereo Like new. Phone 539-2867 (66 70) 



FOR RENT 

COSTUMES. MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, all 
types makeup. Grass skirts, (all. bunny and mouse ears 
and more Treasure Chest, Aggieville (1 tf) 

TVPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics and manuals, day. week 
or month Bu2iells. 511 Leavenworth, across Irom post 
ofllce Call 776-9469 (1ll| 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection. Including IBM 
Selectnc*. Service moat makes of typewriters Hull 
Business Machines, (Aggieville), 1212 Moro. 539-793 1 1 1 tl) 

HOUSES FOR rent: 1417 Nichols. 1733 Kenmar. 1101 Denl 
son. 53M 202.(64-75) 

TWO BEDROOM basemen! apartment, newly remodeled, 
one hall block Irom Aggieville Call 537 2344, evening a 
539-1496 (66-75) . 

ROOMS AND apartment $70 rooms, kitchen privileges end 
parking provided Two bedroom span) men t available for 
spring semester All utilities paid for IJOOVmonlh. Call be- 
tween 500 and 7 00 p m and between 10 pin and ? 
5374233 (66-70) 

EXTREMELY NICE, fully furnished two bedroom complex 
apartment Laundry (acuities plus extras Available Jan- 
uary 1st. Call daytime 7767346, evenings 539-4294 (66 70) 

TWO BEDROOM basement apartment Very nice Located 
North Juliette. No pels. Call 776 7056 (67 70) 

GARDEN PLACE studio apartment, 1185 • month Available 
January 1 , 198 1 . Call 539-7 149 alter 7:00 p m (67-68) 

CLEAN. MODERN, two bedroom apartment. Fully lurnlshed. 
dishwasher, disposal, central air Available January 1. Call 
778-9723 (67 71) 

ONE BEDROOM, newly remodeled be seme ni apartment 
Wall to wall carpeting, completely furnished and close to 
campus, washer and dryer 539-1822, 778-3025 (68-721 

TWO BEDROOM basement apartment, v> block from cam- 
pus, utilities paid. 77643901 (68-69) 

NICE, FURNISHED studio apartment. One block from Gam. 
pus Available January I, Calf 539-4447 (68-70) 



DIETICIAN ADA Registered or eligible within one year New 
Horizons. 82 1 Third Street. Valley Center. KS 67147 (68 72) 

GOOD SUMMER Jobs Che ley Colorado Camps, Est** Parti. 
Colorado, has camp counseling and other staff openings. 
Seeking college sophomores and older for leaching and 
counseling positions From mid-June to mid-August. 1575 
plus room and board and travel allowance Personal in- 
terviews on campus soon Sincere interest in young 
people required Write: Cneley Colorado Camps, Depl. C, 
P Box 6525, Denver, CO 80206. (66) 

ROOMMATE WANTED 

ONE OR two studious, non-smoking roommates wanted to 
share nice, furnished house adjacent to campus. 
ItOOfmonth. Call 7784306 (6549) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large four bedroom 
house with tour vet students Call after 5:00 p.m.. 7764263 
(66-75) 

ROOMMATE WANTED, 2nd semester, close lo campus, own 
bedroom, 18200, split utilities, washer, dryer, dishwasher, 
air conditions' 537-8701. (6666) 

SPACE AVAILABLE in spacious colonial house for Decem- 
ber and spring semester Close to campus. Call 776-1162 
(6648) 

LIBERAL, NON-smoking. serious student tor second 
semester Modern duple* with fireplace, private bedroom 
Call 532-6540 (66-70) 

FEMALE TO share nice mobile home. 2nd semester Private 
room, laundry facilities. M0 plus Vj utilities Call 539-9221 
alter 6:00 pm (86-70) 

NONSMOKING lemale to share house, own room. 
Iii5/monih, utilities included IS minute walk Irom cam 
pus Call 776 7960 evenings. (67-66) 



FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted (or second semester 
apartment, close lo campus Call 539-5096 (67 71) 



Nice 



HELP WANTED 



NICEST 1976 Ford F-150 Ranger pickup in town Air- 
conditioning, power steering, power brakes, automatic 
transmission and lopper Call 776-5063 18549) 

BY OWNER: Nice two bedroom house with basement apart- 
ment, one block east Of campus, 140.000 Call 537-1669 
(66-70) 

STEREO COMPONENT system, Nlkko 40 watt channel 
receiver, Marantz 6100 turntable, AKAI cassette deck with 
Dolby two 3 way speakers 12 Inch woofers. See a I 1022 
Humboldt or phone 539-3157 after 6:00 pm. SSOO.OO (68 72) 

MUST SELL— 1977 Yamaha 750. 7000 miles, fairing, AM-FM 
B-lrack stereo, two new tires. Asking $1500 Call 7764594 
after 5:00 p.m. (88-72) 

NEW SANSUI SC 3330 stereo cassetl* deck, Dolby, feather 
touch controls, Digital Peak level Indicator*, memory tunc 
tlons, metal tape capability. 1400 Call 1-9224633 alter 6:00 
p.m., ask lor Pat. (68-72) 

MUST SELL walsi-length winter coat, newly bought. Phone 
776-0560, ask lor Dee Jay. (66-70) 

BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND engagement ring One large stone, 
four smaller ones Call 776-1815, ask lor Daryl. (68-72) 

HANG GLIDER— excellent condition, beginner- intermediate 
model, $375 Call 7764149. (68-72) 



OVERSEAS JOBS— Summerryeer round Europe, S Amer., 
Australia, Asia All Fields. 1500-11200 monthly. Sight 
seeing. Free Into. Write IJC, Box 52-KS2, Coron* Del Mar, 
CA 92825. (52-73) 

A BAPTIST Church Is seeking a "quall'led" part time youth 
leader. Interested person should call (913) 9224460. (66-70) 

FEMALE SUBJECTS lor human feeding study from January 
I2lh lo March 13th. Contribute to research and receive all 
meals plus 13/day. Department of Foods and Nutrition 
Contact Margaret Enli. 532-5508 (days) or 538-7217 
(evenings) (68-70) 



GRADUATE ASSISTANT -Center for Student Development, 
A .5 lime graduate assistant position is available in the 
Center tor Student Development The person In this 
position will assist Dr Earl Nolting (Deen ol Students) In 
work with the Student Governing Association judicial 
system for non academic misconduct complaints This 
person must understand strict confidentiality requlremen 
ts and be able to work effectively with students, faculty, 
and staff. Prefer graduate student enrolled in Counseling, 
Student Personnel Work, Educational Administration, 
Political Science, or related area Applicants should 
provide a summary of relevant academic and work ex 
parlance plus s transcript to Dr Earl Moiling. Dean Ol 
Students, H0II2 Hall. 532-6432 by nol later than December 
15th Center for Student Development l* an Equal Op 
parlunllyYAftlrmallve Action Employer (88-71) 



ROOM AVAILABLE December 17, 175 plus V> utilities Phone 
537-2857, 1 200-5:00 pm 16749) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lo share nice furnished house, 
own large bedroom, two blocks from campus Available im- 
mediately. Call 5374898 (68-70) 

FEMALE NEEDED to share luxury Iwo bedroom apartment 
with two others for spring semester Phone 537-2055 (68 
72) 

MALE ROOMMATE for second semester, two bedroom apar- 
tment. 190 par month, W bills. Close to campus end 
Aggieville. Call Kevin. 776-5033 after t:00 p.m. (68-72) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second semester Nice big 
apartment. Own bedroom. Fairly close 10 campus. 188,33 
month plus share utilities with two others Call 5394320 
(66-7S) 

FEMALE TO share nice basement apartment with fireplace 
Private bedroom and bath. $70 plus 14 utilities Call 776 
0149 (68-72) 

WANTED: RESPONSIBLE mala roommate to share tour 
bedroom house close to KSU 150 deposit. $75 per month 

plus utilities 7764995 (66 72) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for spring semester Good 
location. Private room. 182 per month plus Vi utilities. Cell 
7764692. (66-70) 

NEEDED FEMALE undergraduate to share large room in 
large furnished home. January 1st Reasonable renl. In- 
cludes utilities. Laundry lacllitles provided. Walking 
distance of campus Can 776-5956 (88-721 

NEEDED— THREE undergraduate males, January 1st. Large 
furnished home, reasonable rent, includes utilities 
Walking distance ol campus. Call 776-5956 (68-72) 

NON-SMOKING, non-drinking female wanted to share nice 
apart men I with two others 1100.00/month plus '/i utilities 
Call Debbie or Marilyn at 7764555. (68-72) 



Peanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 



flKVi AND FAL5EA 
VTE5T5 ARE EASV/ 




I FI60RE I HAVE A 
FIFTY-FIFTY CHANCE 
ON EUERY QUESTION.. 





Crossword 

ACROSS 

1 Faucet 
4 American 

author 
8 Hector Hugh 

Munro 

12 Commotion 

13 Jacket or 
collar 

14 English river 

15 Wire 
measure 

IS Certain 

cheater 
18 Popular 

novelist 

20 Affirmative 
word 

21 Quechuan 
Indian 

24 Religious 

treatise 
28 Vacation 

missive 

32 Tennis star 

33 Venomous 
snake 

34 Belgian 
town 

38 Treat hides 
37 Raw salad 

39 Poker 
player's 
secret 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



41 Protection 
for ships 

43 Texas city 

44 Equip 
46 Heron 
50 Material 

for cartons 

55 Mountain 
in Crete 

56 English 
painter 

57 Melancholy 

58 Kind of 
muffin 

59 Gaseous 
element 

60 Robbery 



DOWN 

1 Headgear 

2 Mine 
entrance 

3 Active sport 

4 Decorum 

5 See — glance 

6 And not 

7 Williams 
or Devine 

8 Desert 
waste 

9 Topaz 
humming- 
bird 

10 Hebrew 
measure 



and murder 11 India, 
61 Land for one 

measure 17 Harden 
Avg. solution time: 26 tnln. 



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12-3 
Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



19 Insect egg 

22 Hebrew letter 

23 Missile 
weapon 

25 Pet of the 
"Thin Man" 

26 Scorch 

27 Conduce 

28 Mountain 
defile 

29 City in 
Norway 

30 Cross over 

31 Mazo — 
Roche 

35 Withdraws 

formally 
38 Gatekeeper 
40 To wheedle 
42 Make fun 

of (slang) 
45 Sailors 

(slang) 

47 Capital 
of Latvia 

48 River in 
Germany 

49 Docile 

50 Commit to 
memory 

51 Simian 

52 - de Oro 

53 Boxing great 

54 Operate 




CRYPTOQUIP 12-3 

RLJM LE RLJLFT LF JTHRL 

M H L M E 

Yesterday's Cryptoqulp - REAL NOVICE WILL FIND LACK 
OF GREAT KNOWLEDGE INCONVENIENT, 
Today's Cryptoqulp clue: H equals R 



MALE ROOMMATE wanted lo aha re nice apartment for 
spring semester, own bedroom, wether and dryer In 
building. Close to campue. free January rent. Call 776 
8787 |68 -72) 

FEMALE TO share very large, nice home. Small private 
bedroom plus study. Washer dryer. Lit II It lea paid 1115 
539-2401 Ksapliyfng. (68-72) 

ROOMMATE FOR spring semester Large two bedroom aper- 
tment, private bedroom. Prefer CNS or engineering major. 
*90/mo plus v> electricity Other bilta paid. Call 5394)427 
(88-751 

SERVICES 

RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appmlaal. 
Reaume Service. 41 1 N 3rd, 537-7294. (Ill) 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service. Confidential health cere 
tor women with unexpected pregnancies Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 weeks as an outpatient. Information and free 
pregnancy testing (318)684-5108 Wichita. (Iff) 

PREGNANT' 1 BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free pregnancy test 
Confidential Call 5374)180 103 South 4th Street. Suite 18. 
|17tt| 

PROFESSIONAL THESiS/dissertelion typist 5 years' ex- 
perience; theses/dissertations for 15 universities Cor 
reeling Selectric II, pica/elite Work guaranteed 50-page 
minimum I do damned good typing Peggy, 913-842 4476 
(51-78) 

WILL TYPE thesis, etc. 3 years experience, including tables 
Royal SE 5000. correction tape Call 539-8084 (654)9) 

RESUMES S20, 12 pp . 5 copies end envelopes Tidweii 8 
Associates. 2 19 S. Selh Ch.lds, 776-521 3, 537-4504. (88-75) 

ATTENTION 

GREEK LETTERED sweats and light-weight jackets available 
at Tom's in Aggieville 776-5481 (53-88) 

STUDENTS WHO need a quiet place to study lor finals con- 
tact Ramede Inn or watch lor ad next week's Collegian. 
(66-70) 

DRIVER NEEDED to Lawrence, Friday. December 5 or Salur- 
day, December 6 Return Sunday Will pay V> gas Call Phil. 
532-3974 (67-89) 

TO THE tall, dark haired male in Aggla Station this past 
Saturday night who sal at a table near and then came to my 
aid as i tried to help a friend in trouble. I would like lo thank 
you with dnnka — my treat — Thursday. December 4. 
8:00- Aggie Station Signed -N (68-69) 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

UFM WINTER Crafts Sale. Dec 5 8 8, 11:30 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 
UPM House, 1221 Thurston. (68) 



N OTICES 

FREE COFFEE ail night and a comfortable, quiet piacn W 
study Welch next week's Collegian lor details (66 70) 



WANTED 

COLLECTIBLES, COINS, back issue magazines, comics. LP 
albums Check with us before you throw it away Treasure 
Cheat. Aggieville llll) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold lewelry. diamonds Call 5391081 or 
776-7837. (49-75) 

WANTED SCRAP gold, men's class rings, {50 lo $200 
Women's, 135 to S75. 01 her jewelry bought loo Top cash 
buyer. Steve's Coin Shop, 41 1 N. 3rd. (50-74) 

LEGISLATIVE AIDES, January 12-Aprii 10. No pay, good ex 
penence, possible college credits Contact Senator Ron 
Hein. 6031 SW 24th Terrace. Topeka, 66614. 913 296-8996 
days. 272-1592-svenings (67-71) 

TWO SEASON basketball tickets, must be together Will pay 
lop price lor good location. Call 537-0370. (68-70) 

RAPPELLING ROPE. Doug B , 539-9023. (88439) 



LOST 

LOST PURPLE suede jacket in Justin Hall Contact A. Kreh- 
b.el, 545 Goodnow. 532-5399 (68) 



FOUND 



CALCULATOR ON steps in Sealon Hail Found Thursday, 
November 20. Call 537-8587 alter 5:00 P m (66-68) 

CALCULATOR FOUND in Weber Hall, November 201h. Can 
idenllly and claim in room 1 1 7 Weber Hall (66-68) 

PUPPY-SARAH'S owner call and identity, 537-0653. (68-70) 



PERSONAL 



DEBBIE -HAPPV Birthday little sistei Love Sandy. Carol, 
Oanh 188) 

HI SHEflfll R. -Welcome back to KSU! We've missed you! 
Usa.Annetle 1681 

PAT THANKS tor a good time and lun party last Friday 
Hope wa can do it again somelime I'll be watching lor you 
in English A Fellow Nailer (68) 

ATTENTION GIRLS Are you lonely and Innocent? If so join 
Greg M al the A TO house 1 He understands! Sony Greg! I 
just had to 1 G G (661 

GOOD MORNING! 720, 721. 722 Ford Have a super good 
day 1 1 720'S other hall "|68) 

KERMIT M -A beenbag a day keeps strep throat away I 
Love You. O O (88) 

BROWN BUCK 1 16038) aWI Ideal Inn sticker. Thanks 'or the 
escort service Imagine no tickets or police Irom Peabody 
lo Manhattan If you drank id owe you a daiquiri. 
Signed— A Blue Honde wf white stripes (88) 

HAPPY 21st Birthday. Jane Friedtein You're lha best Inend 
anyone could ewer want Gonna miss you lots. Love, Kate 
188) 

SALLY K. — III never forget the 1000 ml of lun we had over 
Thenksgivmg-Etlinwood Bowling Alley, Wendy's in Great 
Bend, dogs, dead ends, Barton and McPherson, 1980 Olrt 
Road, 829 Pine and ol course the iohn in Berth's 
lawn— Your poor car. no wonder It wouldn't start— Kelly B. 
(68) 

RICH L -This has bean the most lantaalic month I can 
remember The Terrace, the Ghetto Cruiser. Country Kit 
Chen, The Loll Oliver and Mane, Thanksgiving. Back 
Angels. Keggers al K'a— All these have been wonderful. 
Thanks I'll always love you. Linda (88) 

DEAR SAN0Y. I hope you nave a great day today on your 2 let 
Birthday. You re a wonderful sister (and sister In law) and 
we love you Debbie and Dennis (68) 



I'M RACING TO QO 
MY CHRISTMAS 

SHOPPING/ 
-p 



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O ItM- U*>na# f e**^« *.n*(*l «k 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W»d.. D*c«nt»r3.1W0 



Immigration 

Critics label the system unfair, murderous and 'out of control' 



WASHINGTON (AP) - The kindest critics 
of U.S. immigration policy say it is unfair, 
the toughest that It is literally murderous. 
But with an estimated 1.2 million legal and 
illegal newcomers expected to cross 
American borders this year, the most 
commonly heard concern is that im- 
migration is "out of control." 

"When Fidel Castro can do what be did to 
the United States, immigration is definitely 
out of control," said Lawrence Fuchs, 
executive director of Congress' Select 
Commission on Immigration and Refugee 
Policy. 

Federal immigration laws are unwieldy 
and unfair, Fuchs said, and are in them- 
selves a major reason why the United States 
has been unable to slow the flow of 
newcomers. 

Some 776,000 immigrants and refugees 
will enter the United States legally this year, 
their ranks unexpectedly swollen by 
boatloads of Cubans and Haitians granted 
special refugee status. 

In addition, thousands of illegal aliens are 
crossing U.S. borders. Estimates place their 
numbers anywhere between 300,000 and 
500,000, bringing the annual immigration 
total to its highest level since the first 
decade of this century. 

With the current record low U.S. birth 
rate, immigration will account for almost 
half the nation's population growth this 
year, said Michael Teitelbaum, a population 



expert at the Ford Foundation. 

To deal with this flood, "We have a system 
which looks good on paper but, in reality, 
doesn't work very well," Immigration and 
Naturalization Service Commissioner David 
Croslandsaid. 

On paper, the laws provide a ceiling of 
20,000 immigrants a year from each 
country. In reality, that means spouses of 
American citizens in a country like Mexico, 
where there is a long list of people hoping to 
immigrate, have to wait as long as nine 
years to be legally reunited with their 
relatives, while a pastry chef from Norway 
with no relatives here can be admitted in a 
matter of months. 

The select commission — made up of four 
cabinet secretaries, four members of the 
House and Senate and four presidential 
appointees — was established in 1978 to 
propose new immigration laws. With final 
recommendations to Congress and the 
president due on March 1, the commission 
staff is meeting beginning Wednesday, 
joined by the commissioners on the 
weekend, to review two years of findings. 

In previous sessions the commission 
heard from a number of critics, including 
activist immigration attorney Rick Swartz 
who says that U.S. government policy led to 
the death of scores of Haitian refugees who 
were sent back to Haiti because they were 
not qualified to enter under U.S. refugee 
laws. 



"During the Carter administration, 
several thousand Haitians have been 
returned to Haiti, totally outside the law, 
without access to attorneys. Scores and 
scores of those persons, if not hundreds, are 
dead today," he said, backing his claim with 
court testimony about starvation and im- 
prisonment in Haiti. 

On the other side of the debate is the 
Federation of Americans for Immigration 
Reform, whose executive director, Roger 
Connor, argues for severe reductions in the 
number of immigrants. 

"In every other industrialized nation on 
Earth, it is illegal to hire a foreigner who 
does not have the legal right to work in that 
country," said Connor. 

U.S. law does prohibit undocumented 
aliens from taking jobs in this country but 
does not penalize employers who hire them. 

The commission seems likely to recom- 
mend employer sanctions. The difficulty 
with such sanctions is that they place the 
burden of identifying undocumented 
workers on the employer. And Hispanic 
groups object to sanctions, claiming that 
employers worried about complying with 
the law will discriminate against all persons 
of Hispanic descent, including U.S. citizens. 

The commission is also considering 
several identification systems, including 
identification cards for every legal worker, 
citizen and non-citizen alike, perhaps in the 
form of a social security card that would be 



difficult to forge. 

Civil libertarians object to mis, however, 
saying it would make it easier for the 
government to invade a worker's privacy. 

Fuchs said the commission's recom- 
mendations will probably also include the 
following: 

—New rules on which and how many 
newcomers are granted entry. 

—A revamped foreign aid program aimed 
at eliminating the factors which cause 
people to immigrate in the first place, 
mainly poverty and repression. 

—Tighter controls on illegal immigration. 
These efforts are likely to be linked to an 
amnesty program for undocumented aliens 
already here. A Government Accounting 
Office report estimates their numbers to be 
around 5 million. 

Experts differ on the economic impact of 
illegal aliens, but Fuchs said there is little 
disagreement among commissioners that 
amnesty is a wise, necessary and humane 
step. 

"We have people in the United States 
without documents, most of whom are 
productive working members of society," 
he said. "They are an underclass. They are 
here already. 

"In some cases, they are so anxious they 
don't seek proper medical attention. They 
are afraid to send their children to school. ... 
Is this in the self-interest of the United 
States?" 




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Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Thursday 

December 4, T980 
Kansas State University 
Manhattan, Kansas 
Vol.87, No, 69 



Unrest leading 'to brink of destruction' 



Fate of country concerns Polish leaders 



WARSAW, Poland (AP) - Communist 
Party leaders told their countrymen 
Wednesday continuing unrest is leading 
Poland "to the brink of economic and moral 
destruction." 

The leaders said "the fate of the nation 
hangs in the balance," in their dramatic 
appeal reflecting the gravest concern over 
the future of this Warsaw Pact state, whose 
internal turmoil has raised fears of a Soviet- 
led invasion similar to that in 
Czechoslovakia 12 years ago. 

The statement, issued following a two-day 
plenary meeting of the party's Central 
Committee that saw the purge of a number 
of high level officials, was carried late 



Wendesday by the Polish state news agency 
PAP. 

An unofficial English translation of the 
statement said in part: "the party, as the 
leading political force in our society, 
declares its openness and willingness to 
cooperate with all who want to see peace 
return to this country. 

' 'We continue ... a phase of sharp political 
crisis. Its results may turn out to be 
dangerous for our basic national interest. 
All Poles are engulfed by profund anxiety 
about the further destiny of the homeland, 
about maintaining the hard-earned fruits of 
postwar toll and about the future of Polish 
families. 




"The time for concentration of all 
realistically thinking people in our country 
around the common line of common sense 
and responsibility has come," it said. 

"The development of peoples' rule and 
guarantees of independence can be con- 
solidated only within the framework of a 
socialist state," it continued, in what may 
have been an allusion to a possible replay of 
the Soviet-led intervention of 
Czechoslovakia in 1968 that suppressed the 
liberal "Prague spring" of party leader 
Alexander Dubcek. 

EARLIER, the county's Communist 
Party resolved a split in its leadership by 
purging four members of the Politburo and 
elevating a hard-line, former police boss to 
the ruling body. 

As the revamped leadership renewed 
efforts to deal with militant trade unions and 
economic crisis, there were warnings from 
Western capitals against a Soviet in- 
tervention and Moscow accused the West of 
waging "psychological war" against 
Poland. 

The Communist Party Central Committee 
dealt with divisions in the leadership by 
dropping four members from the 12- 
member Politburo in a move seen as a 
consolidation of the power of First Secretary 
StanislawKania, 

Two new Politburo members were 
named; Mieczyslaw Moczar, a former in- 
terior minister who fell from power after his 
police suppressed worker riots in 1970, and 
Tadeusz Grabski, purged two years ago by 
Edward Gierek and named a deputy prime 
minister after Gierek was ousted as party 
leader by Kania on Sept. 5 after nationwide 
strikes. 

A communique marking the end of the 
Central Committee session warned against 
those "trying to push the new trade unions 
into the blind alley of political opposition." 
And Kania, in a speech to miners in southern 
Poland, said some members of the new 



Solidarity union were exploting the right to 
strike and urged miners to help in 
"restoring law and order in our country as 
soon as possible." 

The Politburo shakeup, the fourth major 
reshuffling since the worker strikes spread 
in August, was apparently designed to end 
conflict among leaders on how to cope with 
demands of the independent trade unions, a 
stagnating economy and the concern about 
events in Poland expressed by the Soviet 
Union and other Warsaw Pact countries. 

In the United States, the Carter ad- 
ministration and aides to President-elect 
Ronald Reagan on Tuesday warned of the 
"severe consequences" of Soviet in- 
tervention in Poland. The warnings came 
after reports of Soviet troop activity on 
Poland's border. 

U.S. OFFICIALS said they have no 
evidence the Soviet Union has decided to 
move troops across the Polish border and 
refused to speculate on a possible American 
response to Soviet intervention. 

"We have no indication that the Soviets 
have decided on military action or in- 
tervention," said State Department 
spokesman John Trattner. "We continue to 
watch the situation very closely." 

In Moscow, the Soviet government 
newspaper Izvestia accused Western news 
media of trying to incite trouble In Poland 
and of launching a "true psychological war" 
against Poland. 

Moscow Radio quoted Kania as telling the 
Central Committee in Warsaw that "groups 
of persons connected with subversive 
centers abroad have infiltrated into the 
trade union movement in Poland. ' ' 

Soviet television warned Wednesday night 
that forces "hostile to socialism" were 
trying to wrest "political concessions" from 
the government. The Soviet commentaries 
and news reports reflected continuing Soviet 
concern with the Polish situation. 



Reagan team warned 
to look out for spies 



Staff photo by Scott Ll#oi«r 



Big splash 

Cheryl Campbell, sophomore in business administration, hangs on to the 
ball despite a defender's attack during an intramural water polo game in 
the natatorium. Campbell is a part of the Moore 5 team which won 10-2 to 
remain undefeated in the co-rec division. 



WASHINGTON (AP) - Ronald Reagan's 
transition team has been warned by the CIA 
to be alert for approaches from Soviet 
agents following two such contacts already 
made with aides to the president-elect, a 
Reagan transition official said Wednesday. 

CIA agents Tuesday night briefed 300 
members of the transition team, disclosing 
the two contacts and cautioning the group 
about the possibility of future overtures, 
according to the official speaking with the 
understanding of anonymity. 

What the Soviet agents were after and 
when the contacts were made were not 
disclosed. Neither were the identities or 
positions of the two transition officials who 
were approached. 

The Central Intelligence Agency officials 
"said we should be very circumspect. That 
we could be considered targets" of Soviet 
intelligence, the Reagan official reported. 
"They said two people on the transition staff 
had been approached by Soviet agents. They 
said we should be very careful." 

THE CIA AGENTS particularly warned 
members of the transition team dealing with 
national security matters to be careful 
about sensitive papers that are located at 
the transition offices, the Reagan official 
said. 

The official said the warning appeared 
primarily intended to inform newcomers to 
Washington about the realities of Soviet 



intelligence activity and the dangers of 
holding positions of power. 

"It was sort of a lecture on how to 
behave," she said. 

One of the CIA officials was described as a 
"counter-intelligence field agent" and the 
other was identified as a "security 
education field agent." 

CIA OFFICIALS were not immediately 
available for comment on details of the 
Soviet contacts. FBI officials said they were 
unaware of the briefing or the reported 
contact by Soviet agents. 

Larry Speakes, a Reagan spokesman, 
confirmed that some "security officials" 
briefed a meeting of the Reagan transition 
team. Speakes said Vice President-elect 
George Bush and transition director Edwin 
Meese III were at the briefing. 

But Speakes declined to identify the 
security agents. He added that he knew of no 
security breach that had occurred. The 
briefing was closed to the press and public. 

The Reagan official said the transition 
hired a full-time security officer last week, 
but added that no tightening in security was 
immediately evident as a result of the CIA 
briefing. 

An aide to Meese said the security briefing 
"wasn't in response to any attempts at in- 
filtration," but rather was a routine 
precaution for newcomers to Washington. 



a KANSAS STATE COUCQIAN, Thum., P«cwnbf «, I960 

Israelis surprise Palestinians 
with nighttime guerrilla attack 



DAMOUR, Lebanon (AP) - Israeli 
commandos, backed by rocket-firing 
gunboats and helicopters that lit the way 
with flares, stormed ashore here Wed- 
nesday in a predawn attack on Palestinian 
guerrilla positions. There were reports of at 
least six deaths. 

Guerrillas said the Israelis left behind "a 
lot of blood" indicating casualties among 
the raiders. 

Israel's military command in Tel Aviv 
claimed an unspecified number of guerrillas 
were killed in the "complicated and 
sophisticated" nighttime attack on the 
Mediterranean coast 12 miles south of 
Beirut. But it said all Israeli troops returned 
safely after ambushing two vehicles 
carrying Palestinians. 

A tape-recording of the battle broadcast 
by Israeli army radio indicated the invaders 
also blew up a house with a heavy weapon 
after being fired on by guerrillas. 

The Palestine Liberation Organization 
(PLO) headed by Yasser Arafat said two 
guerrillas were killed in two hours of battle 
that started about 2:30 a.m. The PLO said 
four Lebnese civilians died when their car 
was raked by gunfire . 



Palestinian guerrillas said the Israelis 
attacked along a five-mile stretch of coastal 
highway in this banana-growing region 45 
miles north of the Israel-Lebanon border. 

Israel's command said the raid was 
"preventive action" designed to curb the 
PLO's ability to strike at targets in Israel. 

It said the raid surprised the Palestinians, 
but guerrillas here claimed their coastal 
artillery sentries spotted the boats and 
helicopters and engaged the troops in battle 
as they came ashore . 

"There were four to sue rockets fired in 
each volley from the gunboats and 
helicopters were dropping flares for about 
20 minutes," a PLO guerrilla said. "There 
was a lot of blood so maybe there were some 
Israelis wounded." 

Wednesday's raid brought to IB the total 
number of Israeli air, sea and land strikes 
against Palestinian guerrilla bases this 
year. The Damour area was hit by Israeli 
bombers Oct. 22. 

Shelling of Palestinian targets in southern 
Lebanon by Israeli border guns and Israeli- 
backed Christian militiamen is an almost 
daily occurrence in what Palestinians 
describe as a "war of attrition," 



FBI to investigate attacks, 
biacks form guard force 



PINOLEE, Calif. (AP) - The FBI has 
been ordered to investigate attacks on black 
families living in a predominantly white 
blue-collar neighborhood near San Fran- 
cisco, authorities said Wednesday. 

The incidents in Contra Costa County 
about 15 miles northeast of San Francisco 
have intensified during the last two weeks, 
William O'Malley, Contra Costa district 
attorney, said. 

Three black families were the target of 
the most recent attacks. Early Tuesday, 
vandals poured gasoline on the front lawn of 
the home of Mary Handy in Tare Hills near 
here and set it afire. Firefighters ex- 
tinguished the blaze before it damaged the 
house. 

Later Tuesday, Handy received a 
threatening letter from a group calling Itself 
"White Unity of Pinole," warning the 
woman that she "ain't seen nothing yet" 

"Be thankful it's only property damage, 
before you or someone in your family ex- 
periences physical pain," the letter said. 

Three weeks ago, a white man tried to 
beat Handy's son with a tire iron before 
Geraldine Ireland, a black neighbor, in- 
tervened. Rocks and bottles since have been 
thrown at Ireland's home and a car was 
backed into the side of it. 

A shotgun was fired at one of the homes, 



and the driver of a car tried to run over 
Handy's son. 

The residents have charged that the 
Contra Costa County sheriff's department 
has been lax in investigating the incidents, 
but the sherif fs office denied the charge. 

The local chapter of the National 
Association for the Advancement of Colored 
People has threatened to file a lawsuit 
against the sheriff's department unless it 
steps up its investigations. 

Meanwhile, Asst. Sheriff Duayne Dillon 
said the sheriff is taking steps to protect the 
black families' homes. He said disclosing 
them would jeopardize their effectiveness. 
Residents have organized their own 
volunteer force to guard the threatened 
houses. 

Dillon speculated the incidents may be 
connected with a marked increase in 
juvenile gangs in that part of the county 
recently. 

U.S. Attorney William Hunter said FBI 
agents are interviewing residents of the 
area to determine if there have been any 
civil rights violations. He cautioned, 
however, that civil rights cases are 
"generally tougher" to prove than other 
cases because prosecutors must prove the 
actions are racially motivated. 



Campus bulletin 



ANNOUCBMENTS 
COORDINATED UNDKRORADUATI PROGRAM In 

dietetic! will be accepting application! through Dec 10. 
Application forms art available from Or. Roach In Juitln 
107. 

ARM MEMBERS remember to work your appointed 
t»ur» today and tomorrow ootilde the Union Stateroom 

TODAY 
AO STUDENT COUNCIL will meat at 5-45 P m. In 
Valentino* backroom tor the Chrlitmai Party, 

SIOM* NU LITTLE SIST1RS will meet at 5-W p.m. for 
dinner. »-45 p.m. tor caroling and * p.m. for party at the 
Sigma Nu Houta Not* change from praviout plant. 

NRM CLUB will meat at 5-» p.m. In front of Call for 

rldei to tat pllia. Chrlitmai party will follow. 

■AKINO SCIENCE CLUB will meat at 7 p.m. at Houtton 
street Restaurant and Pub lor dinner and matting. Pick up 
ticket! from Brian on Wtdnaaday. 

BUI COUNCIL will meet at 4 p.m. In Union IDS. Thli If 
the lait matting of tha aamatter and attendance II man 
datory. 

She DUS will matt at a-aop.m. in tha OU Houta. 

SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENOINEERS will meat at Ipm 
In Saaton J54 J for tha Chrlatmai party. 

aichb will matt at 1-10 p.m. In Ackart 110 for open 
houta. Attendance It required, 

IEEE win meet at *-» p m In tha Union Big • room. Tha 
tpaakar will be from Dalco. 

ARH PRESIDENT'S DINNER will be held at a-4S p.m. 
in tha Derby Cold room. 

ALCOHOLICS anonymous will meet at noon In tha 
Ecumenical Chrltf Ian Mlnlitrlet backroom. 

KIU forestry CLUB will meal at 7 p.m. In front of 
Call for tha Chrltlmat party. 

ATO LITTLE SISTERS Will meet at • p.m. at the ATO 
Houta lor tha Chrltlmat party . 

MET*, phorum will matt at I p.m. In tha Campua East 
C lubhoute lor tha annual Chrlttma* party , 

LITTLI IIITIR OP THB APHILIAN ROSE Will matt 
«t 7 p.m. In tha Phi Kappa Theta houta to go (katlng. 



PR I DAY 
CAMPUS CRUSADE POR CHRIST Will meat at 7-80 
p.m. at tha Alpha Kappa Lamda houta. 

RUSSIAN CLUB will matt al 4 p.m. at Latt Chance 
Pina. Rimian Scrabble will be played and nastttematlar'i 
plantdltcuttad. 

L.A. EXPERIENCE will meat at J-» p.m. In 
Eltenhower 1M, 

CAMPUS CRUSADE POR CHRIST will meat at 7-10 
p.m. at the Alpha Kappa Lammda houta. 

INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP will matt 

at I p.m. In Union 21 J 

SUNDAY 
hklairbs will maat at 7 p.m. In tha Union KSU room* 
for a Chrlitmai dance 

ARTS AHD SCIENCE! COUNCIL will matt at 7p.m. In 
Union JOT, 




FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5 

7:30 p.m. 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thurs.,D«e«mtMr4,1M0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Broadcasters file protest on Muskie visit 

TOPEKA — The Association of News Broadcasters of Kansas has 
filed a protest with the U. S. State Department over limitations 
placed on news coverage of Secretary of State Edmund Muskie 
during his visit to this state today, the organization's president said 
Wednesday. 

Lance Ross said broadcast reporters would be especially ham- 
pered by the restrictions. 

Ross, who is a newsman with KANU radio, Lawrence, said the 
State Department has refused to allow reporters to cover Muskie's 
arrival and departure from Topeka s Forbes Airport or Muskie's 
visit with Alf Landon, former Kansas governor and 1936 Republican 
nominee for president. 

Muskie will go from Topeka to Manhattan where he will appear on 
a K-Sta te lecture series named in Landon' s honor. 

Ross said the news broadcasters group also criticized the State 
Department for cancelling a Muskie news conference that was 
scheduled in conjunction with his appearance at Manhattan. 

Without a news conference in Manhattan or press access in 
Topeka, overall news coverage will be jeopardized and restricted 
only to Muskie's Landon Lecture, Ross said. 

He said he had been told by reporters traveling with Muskie that 
the limitations are not in line with usual local press arrangements. 

Jury finds 2 guiity in Abscam trial 

NEW YORK — A federal jury found lame-duck Reps. Frank 
Thompson Jr. (D-N.J.) and John Murphy (D-N.Y.) guilty late 
Wednesday of numerous charges in the FBI's undercover Abscam 
case. 

Both defendants were found guilty of conspiring to defraud the 
U.S. government by agreeing to accept bribes in return for 
promising to help fictitious Arab sheiks in immigration matters. 

Thompson, 62, a 13-term congressman from Trenton, N.J., also 
was convicted on a bribery charge, the most serious offense alleged 
in the five-count indictment. 

Murphy, 54, a nine-term congressman from Staten Island, N.Y., 
was acquitted on the bribery count. 

The bribery charge carries a possible 15 year prison term, while 
the maximum term on the conspiracy convictions is five years. 

Thompson was acquitted on a conflict of interest charge, while 
Murphy was convicted of that allegation. 

Murphy also was convicted of a criminal gratuity charge while 
Thompson was found guilty of aiding and abetting in that crime. 

Reapportionment delayed until 1981 

TOPEKA — Reapportionment of the state's congressional 
districts will wait until after the 1981 session of the Kansas 
Legislature, top leaders in the House and Senate say. 

House Speaker Wendell Lady (R-Overland Park) and Senate 
President Ross Doyen (R-Concbrdia) say that federal census figures 
will not be ready in time for the upcoming session to redraw boun- 
daries of Kansas* five congressional districts. 

"We will not be able to do congressional reapportionment until 
1982, unless something changes," Lady confirmed Tuesday. 

Final census figures for Kansas probably will not be available 
until April 1981, according to Russell Mills, a specialist on reap- 
portionment for the Legislative Research Department. But there 
could be delays because of lawsuits filed by several cities 
challenging the accuracy of the figures. 

By law, the state must set new district boundaries by 1982 and the 
courts require that population in each district be approximately 
equal. Reapportionment has long been a time-consuming and 
politically sensitive process for the Legislature. 

Equipment problem grounds solar flight 

M ARAN A, Ariz. — The sun-powered Solar Challenger flew only 
eight miles Wednesday as a equipment problem grounded the at- 
tempted long-distance flight less than 30 minutes after its start 

The plane— piloted by Janice Brown, a Bakersfield, Calif., 
teacher— landed about one-half mile west of Interstate 10 after a 
propeller pitch control malfunctioned. It had taken off from Marana 
Air Park northwest of Tucson about 1 p.m. MST on what was to have 
been a 63-mile flight to Chandler, about 25 miles southeast of 
Phoenix. 

The Solar Challenger, a 29-foot aircraft weighing 175 pounds, is 
driven by a 2.47-horsepower electric engine powered by 15,000 
photovoltaic solar cells on its 47-foot wings and its tail section. With 
an 11-foot propeller, it flies 20 to 30 mph. 

Despite the breakdown, designer Paul MacCready of Pasadena, 
Calif., said he was encouraged by the 22-minute flight, the longest to 
date. 





WeatFier 



Clear to partly cloudy and warm today, with high in the 50s, and 
the low tonight in the low 30s. 




• 



Opinions 



New hospital program 
helps establish research 

Hospitals in Missouri and Kansas will begin using 
tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) for nausea treatment brought on by 
chemotherapy. 

These hospitals will be among 300 others in the nation to use pills 
containing the active ingredient in marijuana. The use of the drug is 
part of a program instigated by the National Cancer Institute and 
the U.S. Department of Justice. 

The idea to experiment with the drug is an important step in trying 
to ease much of the public outcry against marijuana by trying to see 
if there is any justification in its use. 

Many arguments against marijuana have been made without 
substantial evidence the drug is harmful to users. Meanwhile, two 
legal drugs continue to take countless lives each year— nicotine 
(cigarettes) and alcohol— while marijuana smokers are continually 
hassled in states such as Kansas where decriminalization has not 
been instituted. 

If some therapeutic relief can be derived from THC, stronger 
evidence can be applied to laws concerning whether this drug should 
be legalized. 

Opponents of the use of this drug have long hailed it as the prime 
cause of leading people into using harder drugs on the black market 
and eventually ruining their lives. However, after adequate 
research, results might show THC to be no more harmful than 
nicotine or alcohol. 

It is encouraging that a program is finally underway to determine 
the effects of marijuana— positive or negative. Only thorough 
clinical research can properly evaluate the effects of marijuana. 



KEVIN HASKIN 
Opinions Editor 




MarkAtzenhoffer 



Avoiding the 
good-bye kiss 



Dilemma time is near. It's make it or 
break it. And for some it's doomsday. 

After spending a solid semester attending 
classes, studying, working and attending 
more classes, the next two short weeks can 
eliminate everything that has been ac- 
complished. 

My plan when the semester started was to 
lay out all assignments, papers and projects 
in accordance with their due dates. The 
whole plan was outlined so that I had plenty 
of time to complete them. 

As the days passed, I was able to maintain 
a very tight schedule and I was getting by. 

Exams were completed without any F 
grades, however, there were a few dose 
calls. Most of my papers were completed 
after much research and evaluation (I 
stayed up all night for two days before they 
were due) and I even managed to get a 
majority of them in on time. 

NOW COMES the last big paper, worth 
two exam grades and due Friday. That 
would seem trivial if my plan was working 
out, but alas It has run into two of my major 
ha ng-ups— procrastination and lack of time. 
Sol will spend the next 24 hours doing what I 
should have been doing the past six weeks. 
Researching papers that should be written. 

To ad insult to injury, I have to complete 
another major project soon also. This is all 
good and well, but my grades are at such a 
point that one slip-up and I can kiss six years 
of higher education good-bye. 

This pressure, added to pressure from 
procrastinating and lack of time, mounts to 
such a point that I want to go home and curl 
up in bed so the world will go away. There is 
however, one problem to that solution— one 
cannot escape the world or Its pressures 
except in death (I'm not sure you can escape 
them then) and I'm not ready for that yet. 

THE PRESSURES one encounters 
throughout life are to be dealt with. From 
my experience it is easier to take things on a 



day to day basis. I feel I have learned how to 
relax myself, at least enough so I can open 
my eyes and see the light. However, being 
able to see the light and make use of its 
illumination is a different situation. 

I try to ignore the obvious (that this paper 
must get done) and then at the last minute I 
am under heavy pressure. 

I know I shouldn't try to duck the pressure 
because I know it will be there when I crawl 
out of the sack or come up for air. For all 
this time spent avoiding the obvious, I come 
up with a paper that is still due and I've lost 
valuable time which could have been used 
for getting the assignment done. 

So for the next M hours I will devote as 
much time as possible to get this paper done 
and salvage another semeater. 

And I will be back to the drawing board to 
devise another great plan to main the next 
semester more organized. 

I think my new approach will be to work 
out a plan that has lengthened days so there 
won't be a reason for saying "I don't have 
the time, " or "It can wait " 



TUm NOH/HllDRePTHAT 
FUWKtf CU/06 HAVjM 

WEaJT AT AGS QS. 





I M€AN IT, HeNRY.., IM SICK OF WNTW6...IHWIT Tb GO OUT,, 
IWANTTiJMeiNAWVie,^ 

Debra Graber 

Not so 
Pretty Prairie 



1 Jy\ 1 


~*aaB • ^bbWjjsbI 



I am afraid of going home for Christmas. 

When others think of visits home, they 
think of seeing family and friends and 
generally having a good time. When I think 
of visiting home, I think of disasters. 

It never fails. Every time I go home, 
disaster follows me. 

When I went home (to Pretty Prairie, 
Kan. ) the first time this summer, my father 
drove the combine onto the field, didn't look 
where he was going and snapped the auger 
of f on a power line. The electric company 
wasn't very happy and neither was he. 
Mother swore the ground shook when he 
walked. 

A few days later, he dropped a wrench 
while fixing the tractor. Unfortunately, he 
dropped it into the crankcase and spent the 
next four hours with his face plastered 
against the opening trying to get it out. He 
finally drained the oil and managed to fish 
out the wrench. The ground shook that day, 
too. 

I STAYED away from home for awhile. I 
thought my parents might do better without 
my visits. 

The second time I went home, the washing 
machine stopped, there wasn't any water 
pressure, the irrigation motor quit working 
and the tractor broke down again. It was 
such a cheerful household. 

The third and last time I was home this 
summer, I had totalled my 1969 Falcon and 



we were car shopping. My father thought 
that was pretty much of a disaster, 
especially after he crammed his six foot 
frame into several Chevettes, a Mustang 
and a few small foreign cars. He kept 
muttering something about "chin on my 
knees." I did not buy a small foreign car. 

I came back to K-State in August for my 
senior year. As often happens, I forgot a few 
essentials, so I made a quick trip home for 
Labor Day weekend. That weekend, my 
mother was stung by a yellow jacket, had a 
severe reaction and almost died. Dad 
rushed her to the hospital and watched 
helplessly while she went into shock and 
turned blue. It was a long and terrifying 
weekend. 

I DIDN'T go home again until 
Thanksgiving. When I walked in the door, 
Mom looked up and said, "Every time you 
come home, SOMETHING happens." 

Part of the well casing had collapsed. I 
can testify that there is no experience like 
taking a bath in a bathtub full of sandy 
water. Or looking into your glass of water 
and watching the sand settle to the bottom. 
Mom considered serving distilled water 
with the turkey. 

So now when I think about Christmas 
vacation, I get a feeling of foreboding. What 
else can go wrong? For some unknown 
reason, I have this vision of the Christmas 
tree catching fire... 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



<USPSI91«0t 



tub coLLiOi am i« published by Student Pubikatiem, Inc., Kanea* State unlvertlty, «•»» •«•»» •*«** 
Sunday*, hoi iday i and vacation parted*. 

of * ic b 1 are In the north wing* KetttJe m*ii, phone su+SM 

SECOND CLASS POST ATI ii paid at Manhattan, Kenaateem 

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THB COLLBB I A N function* In a legally autonomoui ralattenahlp with tha University and It written and adltod by 

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Sportf Editor ■ ■*» •«•*«*•.•».*••«»••*»*** OpfMCoonrod 

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Staff writer* "■" Jim Mawttt, Deb Netf, Kothy Welckert 

. _„. . ,, Craig Chandler 

Photography Editor HivrlvetAvdooen, Richie Bergen, Rob Clark, Tim Coatello 

Stall Photographer. H j*nOrg£ Scott lmmSiVbo Radar, Scott William* 

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A**l*tant Advertising Manager ■ • 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Than., 



4.1M0 



I-70 repair creates essential evil 



The sound Is an irritating rumble one 
would expect from a cobblestone or brick 
surface. Cars pound out different levels of 
noise as they run across the once smooth, 
now grooved, roadway. 

Due to the unusually extreme heat this 
summer, the overlay asphalt on roads such 
as Interstate 70 (1-70) rolled up and rutted, 
according to Steve Wellington, assistant 
district maintenance engineer with the 
Kansas Department of Transportation 
(KDT). This has left ruts and dips in the 
road surface that retain moisture and are 
safety hazards for motorists. 

"We must restore the crown surface on 
the road in order to prevent slippage and 
hydroplaning. This restoration process is 
done by a method called 'cold milling'", 
Wellington said. 

Dick Barker, KDT Construction coor- 
dinator at the Wamego office, said the "cold 
milling'' process is a safety measure being 
used on 1-70 from Topeka to its intersection 
with Highway 177. 

"We try to have the road milled (grooved) 
one-fourth an inch below the deepest wheel 



rut. This helps prevent water retention and 
allows drainage," Barker said. "By 
eliminating the wheel ruts we can also avoid 
some ice on the roads. It (milling) is highly 
skid resistant and therefore it becomes an 
important safety measure." 

Barker said he was aware of the ob- 
noxious noise caused by the grooving of the 
highway and the fact that motorists have a 
tendancy to avoid the "milled" lane. 

"Truck drivers really appreciate this 
grooving for traction reasons. They don't 
mind the noise as much as motorists since 
their trucks are much louder than car- 
s—regardless of vibrations caused by the 
milling," he said. "Trucks wear out the 
highways faster than any other vehicle. 
Hopefully by this spring and summer the 
truck traffic will have some of the roughness 
down." 

"The original bid was 9204,831.00, but it 
has gone up to 1250,000 since we added an 
additional contract," Barker said. "We've 
never milled quite this much before but 
when the temperature of the asphalt had 
gotten up to 163 degrees during the summer, 



Tse-tung's widow admits 
rigging of false evidence 



PEKING (AP) — Mao Tsetung's widow 
admitted in court Wednesday that she led a 
group in rigging up false evidence against 
then-Chinese President Liu Shao-chi and 
ordered the arrest of his glamorous, U.S.- 
born wife on charges she was an American 
spy, the official Xinhua news agency 
reported. 

Peking Radio reported earlier that Jiang 
Qing quibbled and evaded questions in 
response to charges that she led "the 
nation's greatest frame-up"— the seizure of 
Liu, who died in jail in 1909, and his wife 
Wang Guangmei. 

Chinese sources had said Jiang Qing, 
leader of the Gang of Pour, appeared self- 
assured before the Supreme People's Court 
as she denied charges she ordered the 
persecution of Lui and Wang. They are 
believed to have been arrested in the 
summer of 1967. Liu was exonerated 
posthumously last spring; Wang works as 
the director of foreign affairs department of 
the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences 
after serving 12 years in jail. 

XINHUA REPORTED later, however, 
that after first denying "time and again that 
the special group had been under her direct 
control and command ... after large 
amounts of evidence were exhibited and 
statements in testimony read out in court, 
Jiang Qing finally admitted: 'I was in direct 
charge of the special group for handling the 
case.'" 

Foreign reporters, barred from the 
courtroom on grounds state secrets may be 
discussed, must rely on reports from 



Chinese officials and media. 

According to Peking Radio, the 67-year- 
old widow made "crafty denials" of 
responsibility for an investigation group's 
drumming up charges that Liu's wife Wang 
was a secret agent. The radio said she ad- 
mitted, however, that her writing appeared 
on a 1968 letter complaining that the group 
was bypassing her. 

Xinhua said she admitted a signature was 
hers on a September 1967 report requesting 
the arrest of Wang for allegedly being a 
secret agent of the United States, Japan and 
Taiwan. 

IT QUOTED HER as saying at first that 
she could not remember it and that she had 
difficulty speaking, but later admitted, 
"Yes, it's my handwriting. I recognize It." 

Wang was born in the United States of 
Chinese parents and came to China as a 
child, according to Chinese officials. 

Wang is believed to be about 58 and is 
known to have been especially hated by 
Jiang Qing. The widow of the ex-president 
was among the 600 to 800 specially chosen 
spectators at an earlier court session, but 
was not reported in court Wednesday. 

A 35- judge special court is trying Jiang 
Qing and nine other defendants on charges 
of plotting to assassinate Mao, stage a coup 
d'etat and persecute tens of thousands of 
Chinese during the Cultural Revolution of 
the late 1990s and its turbulent aftermath. 
The 10 face a possible death sentence if 
convicted in the trial, which began about 10 
days ago. 



Property tax procedure changes 



TOPEKA (AP) — The state Department 
of Revenue Wednesday reminded Kansans 
who own automobiles that beginning Jaa 1 
they will have to pay all of their personal 
property taxes for the previous year before 
they will be able to renew their vehicle 
registrations. 

The Legislature has changed the time of 
payment of personal property taxes in an 
effort to produce a more even flow of 
revenue into county treasurers' offices, as 
well as to keep people from skipping paying 
their second half taxes. 

Up to now, personal property taxes in 
Kansas have been due in two in- 
stallments—the first on Dec. 20 of the tax 
year and the second the following June 20. 

In Kansas, an individual's personal 
property tax liability is determined solely 
by the vehicles he or she owns. The newer 
the vehicle and the larger it is, the higher 
the tax. 

To register or re-register motor vehicles 
and get new license tags, owners must 
produce receipts showing they have paid 
their personal property taxes. 

With Kansas' vehicle registration 
program on a staggered basis— with 
owners' times for registering coming due 
alphabetically throughout the year— some 
who registered during the first six months of 
the year would pay their first half persona] 
property taxes in December, get their 
vehicles re-registered and then skip paying 
the second half. 



Under the system going into effect the 
first of the year, motorists will not pay any 
personal property taxes until they go to 
register their vehicles. Then, the entire 
amount will be due. 

That means vehicle owners will have to 
come up with twice the cash at one time, 
when in the past many paid one-half at a 
time. 

The amount of the personal property tax 
due will be printed on the registration 
renewal forms sent to owners before their 
expiration dates. 



we found that we had to correct the results 
of this sort of stress on more highways than 
usual." 

A spokesman for Brown and Brown Inc. 
Construction, of Salina, said 77 miles of 
highway have already been milled in 
Dickinson, Wabunsee, Shawnee, and Saline 
counties. 

"It (milling) is not a new idea. Many 
states have this grooving on their highways 
year around," Arland Hicks, KDT tran- 
sportation safety administrator, said. "Of 
course people are going to complain about 
the noise level, but at least they won't be 
sUpping off the road." 



SENDACANDYGRAM 
TO A SPECIAL FRIEND 

You write the note, we'll 
supply the candycane 
and deliver It for you. 

On sale Dec. 3, 4 in 
Union ground floor. 

BUY YOURS NOW! 
Will be delivered Dec. 10-11. 

Sponsored by Off-Campus 
Student Assoc. 



UFM 




Winter Craft $ale gjf 

Friday, Dec. 5 & Saturday, Dec. 6 

li:30am-V*Opm UFM House I22I Thurston 



featuring. Stained glass, 
Pottery, Weaving, 
Toys, Srmas crafts, 
Wuilting, and more. 

Craft demonst rat ions during sale hours 





THE 



usiiEiT itnun 



invites YOU to a 



CHRISTMAS 
PARTY 

Tonite 6:00-10:00 p.m.!! 

Our Christmas Tree will sparkle with an 
abundance of envelopes containing "discount 
cards'* ranging from 10% off to FREE!! 
When you have made your selection, choose 
an envelope and that is the discount you will 
receive on your purchase! 

Refreshments All Evening!! 



THE 



mum soutioue 



1118 More 

Aggievtlle 



Mon.-Thun. 10-8:30 

Fri. & Sat. 10-6:00 

Sunday 1-5:00 



THE FUN PLACE TO SHOP IN AGG1EVILLE!" 



ATTENTION 

K.S.U. Marketing Club Proudly Presents 

Former Governor 
Robert F. Bennett 

Topic 
"Business: The 1980's...What Can We Expect?" 

K-State Union Little Theater l.'Mi P.M. December I 

Area Senators and Representatives will be attending 

Refreshments will be provided 

The Public is Welcome. 



• KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thur*., December 4, »H0 

Budget limit hinders 
emergency response 



By JANET ELMORE 

Collegian Reporter 

Despite a budget request of over $2 

million, the Riley County Police Depart- 
ment (RCPD) will still be hard put to meet 
all of its calls, according to Col. Les Bieler of 
the RCPD. 

Bieler said the force is in need of at least 
eight additional officers to respond to 
emergency calls more promptly and ef- 
ficiently. 

"We don't have enough officers on a day- 
to-day basis to respond to calls,*' he said 

However, he said, because state statute 
limits the expenditures of police forces to 
not more than 10 percent more than the 
previous year's budget, the RCPD can't 
afford to add more officers. 

The population of Riley County has grown 
some 10 percent since 1974, yet, no additions 
have been made to the force, Bieler said. 

No additions were made in the previous 
years because of a lack of funding for them, 
he said. 

The department is using part of next 
year's budget to give its officers an eight 
percent pay increase, starting Jan. 1. 

Sometimes this lack of manpower 
lengthens response time . for 
calls— sometimes as much as 45 minutes, he 
said. 

The normal response time for calls within 
Manhattan is five minutes, and ap- 



proximately IS minutes to calls outside 
Manhattan. But tn a situation where a call 
outside Manhattan occurs, and no officers 
within the county are available, an officer 
working in Manhattan must respond to the 
call, which accounts for the long response 
time, he said. 

According to a recent study, the RCPD's 
65 officers are serving over 61,000 people. 
That is a ratio of one officer per 940 people. 

Bieler said that ratio is higher than other 
communities in Kansas, including Kansas 
City and Wichita. 

The national average ratio is one officer 
per 800 people. 

Bieler suggested that one reason the 
RCPD ratio is higher than the national 
average could be due to the consolidation of 
the Manhattan Police Department and the 
Riley County Sheriff's Department in 1974. 

According to Bieler, Riley County is the 
only county in Kansas which has con- 
solidated departments. 

Despite the backlog in calls, crime solving 
is still above the national average, he said. 

The department has been above the 
national clearance rate every year but one, 
Bieler said. 

Bieler said he expects the clearance rate 
for Riley County to be somewhere between 
22 percent and 25 percent. The national rate 
is 20 percent. 



Speaker offers solutions to problem 
of dealing with non-developed areas 



By LISA WULFKUHLE 
Collegian Reporter 

Western world social scientists don't 
always have all the answers when working 
with underdeveloped countries, said Jerry 
Moles agricultural anthropologist and 
director of the Program in Food, Land and 
Power at Pamona College in Caremont, 
Calif. 

Moles presented seminars, sponsored by 
the anthropology department, Tuesday and 
Wednesday on "Purpose, Epistemology and 
Farming Systems." 

According to Moles, the most successful 
way to help underdeveloped areas is to learn 
as much from the native people as possible 
and then apply theories previously learned 
to this new knowledge. 

"We are a product of our own en- 
vironment. A lot of the things that Western 
social scientists have been trained in don't 
work very well in underdeveloped nations 
because of the completely different en- 
vironment," he said. 

Human behavior can also differ between 
cultures, Moles said. 

"We use our knowledge in ways to in- 
fluence other people," he said. "As in 
agriculture, we often have answers to the 
questions, but no actual theories on the 
human behavior or structural consequences 
involved." 

ACCORDING TO MOLES, social scien- 
tists are often guilty of making models fit 
their own theories. 

As an example he mentioned an ancient 
Greek who would catch people and tie them 
to his bed. If the person caught was too 
short, the Greek would stretch them out to 
fit the bed. If too long, he would cut the limbs 
off of the person. 

"Many social scientists work in this 
manner. As long as social science fits our 
purpose, we have no reason to fit our 
theories to specific problems," Moles said. 

Often, scientists may think they have the 
answers without actually asking what the 
question is, he said. 

"Often times, you can only see part of the 
problem, and the rest has to be assumed," 
Moles said. This often results in a loophole In 
many theories, he said. 

Two of the most common problems in 
third-world agriculture are: productivity 
and malnutrition. Helping one of these 
problem areas may often aggravate the 
other. 

For example, Moles said, if a village is 
having problems with productivity in low 
potato yields, mechanization in cultivation 
and planting might increase these yields. At 
the same time it would decrease the hand 
labor. Although this would increase the 
yields for the owner, many of the villagers 
wouldn't have a job, resulting in poverty 
that may lead to malnutrition. 

"Where there's money, there's food. But 
how do you give purchasing power to the 



poor? They have to work," he said. 

It is for these reasons, Moles said, that 
many social scientists are moving away 
from the non-applied, or theory-type of 
social science toward a more applied social 
science. 

Moles described one type of applied social 
science as "Farming Systems Research." 

In this system, different people from 
different disciplines are brought into an 
underdeveloped area and given a specific 
problem to work towards. 

"This often means trying to decide who's 
behavior has to change to solve the problem, 
and it isn't always the peasant who has to 
change, often it's us," he said. 

This system involves more practical than 
theoretical attitudes, Moles said. 

"We may be the 'educated' ones, but we 
still want to use as much of their knowledge 
as we can capture," Moles said. "They often 
know the very same things, but have an 
entirely different way of explaining it." 




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SECOND 
HAMBURGERS 

Order 1 hamburger at regular price. 
get Sad hamburger of equal value 
for % price Thursdays for dinner, 
after 5:30 p.m. 
PLUS ITS 3+2FERSTOMTE* 





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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Thon., December 4, 1 MO 



Accounting program won't change 



Contrary to a current rational trend of 
extending college accounting degrees to a 
five-year program, K-State has decided to 
retain its traditional four -year un- 
dergraduate curriculum, Maurice Stark, 
head of the Department of Accounting, said. 

Colleges, Including Missouri University, 
Columbia, and Oklahoma State University, 
Stillwater, have accepted installation of a 
five-year accounting program, requiring 
three years of undergraduate classes and 
two additional years of graduate work, 
Stark said. 

"The reason for doing this is to make the 
accounting degree more professional; 
similar to the law degreee," he said. 

However, Stark said K-State will maintain 
its four-year degree program— at least for 
right now. 

"Our plans for the moment are to stay 
with the four -plus-one (program)," he said. 
"One of the problems of going to a five-year 
degree program is that there is little 
demand on the part of the students for the 
fifth year, because most firms are willing to 
hire students with Just a bachelors degree," 

STARR RAID he believes the demand for 



the five-year program will increase across 
the country in coming years, because of 
requirements that are being established in 
some areas. 

"I think that demand will become greater 
as time goes by because some of the states 
are starting to require a five-year degree of 
one form or another to take the CPA 
(Certified Public Accountant) exam," he 
said. "Once the states start requiring that, 
then the firms will probably start being 
more particular about hiring and only go 
after (students with) Masters." 

Stark said the department predicts it will 
be five or 10 more years before the college 
has to consider this as a problem and that K 
State will not accept the three-plus-two 
program in the near future. 

"What you have to do to make that work is 
that you have to have enough students in the 
Masters program to have separate sections 
for the regular four-year students and the 
Masters-degree student, ' ' he said. 

ALTHOUGH the five-year program is not 
being accepted, Stark said the department 
will urge students to continue graduate work 
In accounting. 



"We will be encouraging more and more 
people to go for that fifth year, but as long as 
they are getting salary offers of 117,000 to 
$18,000 a year, it's kind of hard to make 
them stick around for another year," Stark 
said. 

Stark said he doesn't believe K-State 
students are being hurt by the decision to not 
adopt the five-year program, adding that K- 
State will remain competitive with the rest 
of the Big 8 schools scholastically. He also 
predicted that K-State graduates will 
continue to do well on their CPA exam- 
s—frequently earning better scores than 
graduates from other state schools. 




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LOWER LEVEL MALL 



Mediator attempts to halt 
possible Syria-Jordan war 



DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) - A Saudi 
Arabian mediator shuttled between Amman 
and Damascus on Wednesday to try to head 
off a Syrian-Jordan war. Jordan's In- 
formation minister denied that King 
Hussein had accepted Syrian conditions for 
ending the border crisis. 

Prince Abdullah Bin AbdulAziz, a deputy 
premier of the oil-rich nation that finances 
arms purchases by both Syria and Jordan, 
arrived from Amman for talks with 
President Hafez Assad after meeting 
Hussein in the Jordanian capital. 

As Abdullah met with Assad, Syrian of- 
ficials warned that war between the two 
Arab states would be inevitable if Jordan 
failed to meet Syria's terms for ending the 
crisis. 

Syria, charging that Jordan was backing a 
fundamentalist Islamic group trying to 
overthrow Assad and was changing its 
stance toward the Palestine Liberation 
Organization, moved 50,000 troops and 1,200 
tanks to the border with Jordan. Hussein 
responded by rushing 30,000 Jordanian 
troops to the tense frontier. 

THE CRISIS appeared to ease when 
Jordanian officiate said Tuesday that 
Jordan had agreed to Syria's demands for a 
written statement that Jordan was not 
aiding terrorists of the Moslem Brotherhood 
and that Jordan recognized the PLO as the 
sole representative of Palestinians. Syria 
also pulled back some troops from the 
border, according to reports from 
Damascus and Amman. 

But Information Minister Adnan Abu 
Auden on Wednesday denied reports of an 
agreement. "Syria has submitted no con- 
ditions and the king has accepted none," he 
told reporters in Amman. He added that 
some Syrian troops had pulled back, but 
said it was only to a Syrian army camp five 
miles from the border. 

In Washington, the State Department said 
it was unable to confirm any reduction of 
troops on the Syria-Jordan border or any 

China to receive 
more U.S. wheat 

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture 
Department announced Wednesday that 
private exporters have negotiated contracts 
for the sale of 200,000 more metric tons of 
U.S. wheat to China. 

The latest purchases bring to nearly 7.1 
million metric tons the amount of American 
wheat China has purchased so far this year. 

The Chinese have also signed contracts 
for more than 450,000 metric tons of com and 
183,000 metric tons of soybeans. 

In October, the U.S. and Chinese gover- 
nments signed a four-year agreement under 
which China was authorized to buy up to 9 
million metric tons of U.S. grain a year 
without prior approval of the American 
government. 

That agreement, however, does not take 
effect until Jan. 1. 



agreement to reduce .tensions. Jordan has 

asked the United States for new weapons 
and spare parts for its American equipment. 

HUSSEIN has publicly denied the Syrian 
charges and said Jordan was "open to all 
reasonable suggestions for resolving this 
pointless crisis." 

Abu Auden insisted, however, that Jordan 
had not bowed to the Syrian conditions. 
"Acceptance of the two Syrian conditions 
would signify that we accept the Syrian 
assumption that we are guilty of the false 
charges leveled against us," he said 

Sources in Amman said Hussein had 
clearly signaled his readiness to settle the 
dispute provided it was not considered 
capitulation by Jordan or an admission that 
the Syrian charges were true. 






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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thurt., Docomb r QWO 



Senate to discuss veto power 
in final meeting of semester 



Student Senate is scheduled to meet 
tonight, for the last time this semester, to 
hear discussion on a bill that would give line 
item veto power to the student body 
president. 

The bill was previously presented to 
senate and failed. Presently, the student 
body president must veto or approve an 
entire allocation request Instead of con- 
sidering each item separately. In order for 
the bill to take affect, it must also be ratified 
by two-thirds of the college councils. 

Senate also is to bear discussion con- 
cerning bills that would, if approved, 
establish the creation of a Student Gover- 
ning Association (SGA) newsletter editor 
and photographer. 

According to Mark Zimmerman, senate 
chairman, the SGA newsletter is presently 
the responsibility of the Communications 
Committee chairman. The appointed in- 
dividuals to these two positions will serve as 
ex-officio members of the Communications 
Committee. 

Also on the agenda is a bill to include a 
voting student representative on Faculty 
Senate Academic Affairs committee, and 
the senate chairman as a voting member on 
the Faculty Senate Faculty Affairs com- 
mittee. 

According to Zimmerman, placing a 
student on the Academic Affairs committee 
will be advantageous because the com- 
mittee plays an important role in making 
policy. He said that senate needs mem- 
bership in the Faculty Affairs committee so 



students may be more informed on the 
committee's concerns. 

In other business, senate is to approve the 
appointments of Elections Committee 
members, two cabinet members and the 
Summer School Allocations Board mem- 
bers. 

Senate also is scheduled to vote on 
whether K-State Associated Students of 
Kansas (ASK) should join United States 
Student Association (USSA), a national 
lobbying organisation. Presently, K-State 
ASK is a member of the Associated Students 
of America (ASA), but membership expires 
in April. 

The Student Legislative Network (SLN) is 
scheduled to present its priority issues to 
senate for their endorsement 

The SLN priority issues include: 
renovation of Nichols Gymnasium, Union 
rental reimbursement, faculty salary in- 
creases, tax on soft-drink syrup to fund a 
new coliseum, and increased funding for 
Student Financial Assistance. 

The K-State ASK will also present its 
priority issues. They include: educational 
finance for regent's institutions, financial 
support for Washburn University, self-help 
amendment to Landlord-Tenant Act, and 
opposition to raising the legal age for con- 
sumption of 3.2 percent beer . 

Senate also is scheduled to vote on the K- 
State Literature and Notice Regulations for 
general campus and Alpha Phi Omega 
(APO) bulletin boards. 



U.S. Senate gives final approval 
on amendment prohibiting busing 



WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate gave 
final approval Wednesday to an amendment 
that would prohibit the government from 
asking courts to bus children out of their 
neighborhoods to integrate public schools. 

The measure, strongly opposed by the 
Justice Department, was sent to President 
Carter on a voice vote. Carter was urged by 
his attorney general to veto the bill, but 
senators said he was undecided. 

By amendment was approved as part of a 
$9.l-billion bill providing fiscal 1961 ap- 
propriations for the State, Justice and 
Commerce departments, the federal courts 
and other agencies. 

Senate Majority Leader Robert Byrd t D- 
W. Va.) and Sen. Ernest Hollings (D-S.C.) 
floor manager for the bill, said they 
received no signals from Carter on whether 
he would sign or veto the legislation. 

ATTORNEY GENERAL Benjamin 
Civilettl has said he would recommend that 
Carter veto the bill because the busing 
provision would cripple the Justice 
Department's efforts to integrate public 
schools. 

Hollings said he was told at the White 
House that Carter would decide on the bill 
after receiving advice from Civilettl and 
others. 

Specifically, the bill would bar the Justice 
Department from using the appropriated 
money "to bring any sort of action to require 
directly or indirectly the transportation of 



any student to a school other than the school 
which is nearest the student's home, except 
for a student requiring special education as 
a result of being mentally or physically 
handicapped." 

Sen. Lowell Weicker (R-Conn.) sought to 
soften the impact of the anti-busing 
language by adding the words: 

NOTHING IN this act shall be interpreted 
to limit in any manner the Department of 
Justice in enforcing the Constitution of the 
United States nor shall anything in this act 
be interpreted to modify or diminish the 
authority of the courts of the United States 
to enforce fully the Constitution of the 
United States." 

Weicker argued that his amendment 
would preserve the bill's "message about 
how Congress feels about busing," but at the 
same time would protect the measure from 
constitutional challenge. 

Sen. Jesse Helms (R-N.C.) said Weicker' s 
amendment was designed to "leave the door 
ajar just a little bit" for mandatory busing. 
He called for passage of the measure 
without the amendment as a means of en- 
ding the "demonstrable folly" of busing for 
racial balance. The Senate bought Helms' 
arguments, and Weicker 's initiative failed. 

The anti-busing amendment was added to 
the appropriations bill in the House last 
month and was agreed to by the Senate. But 
a conference committee was necessary to 
iron out other differences in the legislation. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIA*. TlMm n DMM*w4.1M0 



Taxes will be paid under protest 



Railroad tax reduction request sidetracked 



TOPEKA (AP) - Federal Judge Richard 
Rogers denied Wednesday an application by 
four railroads for a preliminary injunction 
which would have exempted them from 
paying more than half their 1980 property 
taxes, 50 percent of which must be paid by 
Dec. 20. 

The railroads brought suit last summer 
seeking to have their property valuations in 
Kansas reduced, arguing that under the 
federal Ralroad Revitalization, Regulatory 
and Reform Act states cannot tax railroads 
at a higher rate than they tax other classes 
of property. Rogers said that while the four 
railroads may well win their cases even- 
tually, they had not proved at a Nov, 18 
hearing in his court that they will suffer 
irreparable harm if they must go ahead and 
pay under protest $2.84 million of the taxes 
they owe this month. 

IN FACT, the judge said, if the taxes 
aren't paid county governments will face 
financial problems because they already 
are operating under budgets which are 
funded in anticipation that they will get the 
railroad tax money. 

"There is no question that the loss of tax 
revenue would cause problems throughout 
the state," Rogers said. "It Is this court's 
belief that this opinion may notify the local 
governments that they are in danger of 
losing this valuable tax revenue." 

The railroads are the Santa Fe, Union 
Pacific, Rock Island and Missouri-Kansas- 
Texas, more commonly known as the Katy , 

They own property in 90 of Kansas' 106 
counties. 

J.8. Reeves, attorney for the Santa Fe 
here, said because the taxes are due in just 
two weeks, there is no time to appeal 
Rogers' decision to the 10th Circuit Court of 
Appeals in Denver. 

"We will be paying our taxes under 
protest and hoping we can get this case 
heard as quickly as possible," Reeves said 

He asked at the Nov. 18 hearing on the 
injunction that Rogers set this case for trial 
on its merits as soon as possible after Feb. 1. 
Reeves said he has had no Indication from 
Rogers when a trial dale might be set. 

THE SANTA FE attorney said it was bis 
understanding that the Union Pacific also 
would go ahead and pay its taxes under 
protest without trying to appeal the in- 
junction denial. 

The gailroads claim they are paying taxes 
on assessed valuations of 30 percent of fair 
market value, while other classes of 
property in Kansas are taxed on much lower 
assessments. 



The four railroads who brought the suit in 
Topeka say they will owe $4.88 million In 
first-half property taxes on Dec. 20, but 
should be required to pay only $2.04 million 
of that amount If their tax assessments are 
brought into line with those of other classes 
of property, 

The judge said he had to balance the 
competing interests of the railroads to 
achieve the tax equity they seek and the 
county governments to receive the revenue 
they have budgeted for. 

The railroads can always get their money 
back If they eventually win their argument, 
Rogers noted. 

ROGERS CALLED IT a close and difficult 
question." 

"The court is mindful that plaintiffs (the 
railroads) will probably prevail on the 
merits, although the odds are not over- 
whelming, and that plaintiffs may suffer 
some harm, although not irreparable," 
Rogers wrote in his opinion. 

"An eventual victory for the plaintiffs 
would allow them to collect the over- 
payment of their taxes, using the 'speedy 
and efficient' tax protest and refund 
procedures of the state of Kansas. 

"No evidence is before the court on the 
harm that could be caused local govern- 
ments if the amount of plaintiffs' taxes are 
not paid when due, 

"It is concern over this problem and the 
many other difficult issues involved in this 
case that causes the court in a reluctant 
exercise of its discretion to dellne to grant 
the motion for preliminary injunction." 

ROGERS SAID counties in which the four 
railroads operate "have prepared their 
budgets in reliance on the expectation that 
1980 taxes will be timely paid." 

In weighing the two Interests, the judge 
added, he found the plight of the counties if 
the taxes were not paid was the deciding 
factor. 

" ... It Is apparent that the court's 
examination of the issues has not disclosed 
that plaintiffs enjoy such an overwhelming 
chance of succeeding on the merits that the 
court should ignore the other equitable 
standards ... " Rogers concluded. 

The railroads had introduced in support of 
their contention that they are overtaxed in 
Kansas a study by Wilfred Pine, a K-State 
professor, showing that locally-assessed 
commercial and industrial property in 
Kansas is assessed at a statewide average of 
12.7 percent. 

Adding in state-assessed utilities, which 
like railroad- are supposed to have their 



property valued at 30 percent of true market 
value, the statewide average still is just 20 
percent, Pine's study showed 

The railroads argue they should have 
their assessments reduced to 12.7 percent. 

However, the state has challenged Pine's 
figures, and also contends that 90 percent of 
all railroad property in Kansas is classed as 
personal property, because it Is located on 
railroad right-of-way land 




Borck Brothers Offers Wool 
Tundra Sweaters— 20% Off. 



Take advantage of this unusual offer on 
lundra sweaters at Borck Brothers— on sale 
through Saturday. Dec. ft, for 20% off. 

These 100% pure wool sweaters are regu- 
larly priced from $85 lot 125. 

Nothing provides the warmth, resilient 
wearability, and beauty of texture and color 
that comes with wool. Tundra sweaters are a 
solid inveslment in both quality and style. 

Think about one. or two. for yourself or 
that special friend for Christ mas. 

Borck Brothers is open for extended hours 
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Kansas traditionally has classed property 
on right-of-way as persona] property. The 
state argued Congress did not intend to 
overturn the states' traditional methods for 
assessing railroad property when it passed 
the so-called 4-R legislation 

Personal property in Kansas, which for 
individuals is based on the value of their 
motor vehicles, is assessed at 30 percent. 





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10 KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thun.. Decambf 4,1960 

'60s rebel surrenders 
after hiding 1 1 years 



CHICAGO (AP) — Still proclaiming her 
support for "rebellion," one-time Weather 
Underground leader Bernardine Dohm 
surrendered Wednesday after 11 years in 
hiding and pleaded innocent to charges 
stemming from a series of violent anti-war 
demonstrations. 

"I regret not at all our efforts to side with 
the forces of national liberation," said 
Dohm, 38, who once apeared on the FBI's 
most-wanted list, after she was released on 
$25,000 bond. 

Her surrender— the latest in a series by 
former radical figures of the late 1960s— had 
been preceded by rumors she was 
negotiating for a deal. But Larry O'Gara, an 
assistant state's attorney, said there had 
been no attempt to plea bargain with his 
office. 

She was ordered to appear at a hearing on 
Jan, 13. 

DOHRN ARRIVED at the Cook County 
Criminal Courts Building with New York 
attorney Michael Kennedy, her sister 
Jennifer Dohrn, and William Ayers, an ex- 
student radical who said he lives with Dohrn 
on Manhattan's Upper West Side and is the 
father of her two children. 

No charges are pending against Ayers, 35, 
who is the son of former Commonwealth 
Edison chairman Thomas Ayers. He said 
both he and Dohrn spoke to their parents 
Tuesday, 

After Dohrn was arraigned on nine 
charges—seven stemming from the 1969 
"Days of Rage" in Chicago and two more 
for jumping bait— she and Ayers read brief 



statements to reporters, refusing to answer 
any questions about their past. 

"We will not talk about our lives," said 
Ayers, adding that it would endanger the 
"millions on the run." 

Dohrn appeared calm and confident. 

"I believe in the necessity of underground 
work, so I am returning to open life with a 
sense of loss as well as hope. I look forward 
to spending time with family and friends, 
new and old, " she said. 

"Given the system which perpetuates 
such harsh oppression and suffering, 
rebellion is inevitable and continuous," she 
said. "I remain committed to the struggle 
ahead." 

CIRCUIT JUDGE Fred Suria, who 
reduced her bail from $300,000, said "from 
past experience, I have found that the 
people who turn themselves in, in fact abide 
by the conditions of the bond." 

As condition of the bond, Kennedy was 
required to list for his clients a Chicago 
address in addition to a New York City 
address of 520 W . 123rd St. 

Dohrn faces no outstanding federal 
charges. However, local felony charges of 
aggravated battery, mob action and 
solicitation of mob action are pending, in 
addition to the ball jumping charges. 

Other radical figures from the anti-war 
movement who have surfaced recently 
include student leader Mark Rudd, also 
indicted in the "Days of Rage" protests, and 
Yippie leader Abbie Hoffman, who had 
jumped bail on a drug charge. 



Ma Bell pushes for rate increases; 
plans include requests through 1985 



TOPEKA (AP) — Southwestern Bell 
Telephone Co. was planning to file a rate 
increase request this year even before the 
Kansas Corporation Commission (KCC) 
began a hearing last December on an earlier 
Bell rate case, a company official said 
Wednesday. 

Larry Walther, Bell's division staff 
supervisor for economic analysis, made the 
disclosure during questioning by Lee 
Woodard, an attorney for the KCC. 

His testimony came during a hearing 
before the commission on Bell's current 
application for a 562.2 million rate increase, 
the largest rate request ever made by a 
Kansas utility. The case is now in its third 
week, and is expected to continue through 
much of next week. 

Walther said that some preliminary work 
on the current case did, Indeed, begin before 
the commission started its hearing in 
December 1979 on a Bell request for a $47.3 
million rate increase. The company, which 
filed that application in 1978, received only 
$26.8 million of their request under a 
commission decision handed down in 
February. 

Besides Walther's testimony on the 
subject, Woodard introduced into evidence a 
company memorandum that indicated 
Southwestern Bell planned to file rate in- 
crease requests for Kansas annually In April 

Interest in railroad 
pleases state officials 

TOPEKA ( AP) — Gov. John Carlin said 
Wednesday Kansas officials are pleased 
with interest shown by the Missouri Pacific 
Railroad in the Rock Island rail line bet- 
ween Phillipsburg and Manhattan and 
particularly the Clay Center-Clifton section. 

"Their willingness to work with the state, 
and the communities and shippers involved 
to develop a permanent relationship will be 
a benefit, in the long run, to all involved 
parties," Carlin said in a prepared 
statement. 

"In addition, conversations are underway 
between the (Governor's Railroad) Working 
Group and other carriers in hopes of 
restoring essential services to other portions 
of the line from Phillipsburg to Manhattan." 

Carlin said Vic Moser, executive director 
of the Railroad Working Group, and other 
Kansans recently took part in a meeting 
with Missouri Pacific officials. He said 
Moser reported the Missouri Pacific has 
studied the Phillipsburg-Manhattan route 
but believes only the 16-mile segment bet- 
ween Clifton and Clay Center is suitable for 
immediate service. 



CHEESE GIFTS 



CHEESE MADE AT KANSAS STATE UNI VERS I TV 
DAIRY SALES COUNTER 
CALL HALL ROOM 144 532-5654 

* All orders will be taken at the Dairy Sales Counter from 
Nov. 17 through Dec. 12, 1980. Pick-up dates are 
Dec. 1 through Dec. 22, 1980. 

* All boxes must be paid for at the time of order. Please 
allow at least 2 to 3 days between order and specif fed 
pick-up date. 

GIFT NO: 1 Gift box with 3 kinds of cheese; 
approximately 3 pounds. 
One each— Mild, Medium, Sharp Cheddar. 

GIFT NO: 2 Gift box with 3 kinds of cheese; 
approximately 3 pounds. 
One each --Medium Cheddar, Colby, Edam. 

Choice of gift: $8.75 each, tax Included. 



beginning in 1980 and going through 1965. 

He pointed out, and Walther confirmed, 
that Southwestern Bell intended to file it 
current rate case in April but was delayed 
until May. 

Woodard also noted that Bell, until the 
commission had acted on the December rate 
case, would not have been able to calculate 
its revenue requirements for any future rate 
requests. 

At the time Bell filed its $62.2 million rate 
request, the company issued a statement 
saying that it was necessary to ask for 
another rate hike "just three months after 
the commission made an award In a rate 
application filed in 1978 because that award 
was 'too little and too late.'" 

If granted in full, the current Bell proposal 
would increase monthly rates $3.20 for basic 
residential telephone service and $8 for 
basic business service. However, the KCC 
staff is contending that the company's _ 
request should be trimmed to $29.9 million, 
which would cause little, if any, increase in 
residential rates. 




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of American directors. Alan 
Arkin's finest screen perform- 
ance to date. 'CATCH-22' would 
be an important event in any 
movie yeaT."-B'M*w^*mw pwboy 




Thursday 
Utile Theatre 3:30 p.m. 
Forum Hall 7:00 p.m. 



11 $1.50 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thurt., December 4,1 MO 



11 



Italian authorities crack down 
on looters, swindlers in area 



NAPLES, Italy <AP) — Authorities on 
Wednesday began cracking down on looting 
and price gouging in quake-stricken 
southern Italy and politicians demanded 
tough measures to ensure the safety of 
survivors and delivery of relief material. 

Giuseppe Zamberletti, the government's 
special commissioner for the disaster zone, 
ordered judges and prosecutors to set up 
courts in tents and camping trailers in 
refugee camps to deal with looters. 

Authorities in Naples said police rein- 
forcements were sent to dozens of towns 
where looting and disturbances were 
reported. 

Nearly a dozen aftershocks hit the 
stricken area Wednesday, but there were no 
reports of new casualties. Workmen dug up 
more than 25 bodies, most of them in 
La via no, near Salerno. 

The latest casualty list issued by the 
military command showed the quake that 
hit the region east of Naples on Nov. 23 killed 
2,960 people, left 1,574 missing and 
presumed dead and 265,000 homeless, in- 
cluding 50,000 in Naples. 

In a looting conviction, a court in Avellino 
sentenced a 45-year-old man to prison for 20 
months for stealing military tents. 

In Rome, an influential legislator of the 



ruling Christian Democrat Party, Vito 
Scalia, urged the government to proclaim 
martial law in the area. Lt.-Col. Bernardino 
Vastola, of the military command, said, 
"there are no plans of any kind to impose 
martial law." 

Parliament member Giuseppe Tatarella 
of the neo-fascist Italian Social Movement 
called for the doubling of legal punishments 
for crimes against earthquake survivors or 
involving relief material. 

The deputy mayor of Naples, Giulio di 
Donato, said many of the city schools were 
ransacked by thousands of earthquake 
victims who have taken them over. "There 
have been incredible acts of vandalism in 
some schools," Di Donate said. "They took 
out everything." 

About 20,000 squatters and refugees oc- 
cupied 120 schools and another 3,000 have 
taken over 61 commercial buildings in 
Naples, officials said. An additional 4,000 
are living in government-requisitioned train 
coaches, buses, two ships and several 
hotels. 

Naples Mayor Maurizio Valenzi, a 
communist, invoked emergency powers 
granted to him after the earthquake and 
suspended a prosecutor's order to evict the 
people from privately owned buildings, 



House approves chemical bill 



Fluids, rest, asprin 
will help flu blues 

If you are suffering from general malaise, 
headaches, muscle aches, chills and fever; 
you may be the victim of influenza . 

Lafene Student Health Center has not 
treated an unusual amount of flu patients 
this fall, but it is common for small out- 
breaks of flu after students take short 
breaks or when there are periods of ex- 
cessive eating, Robert Tout, Lafene 
director, said. 

"Treatment for flu is directed at the 
symptoms since it is a viral infection," Tout 
said. The symptoms last from seven to 10 
days and the treatment is drinking fluids, 
bedrest and aspirin , he said . 

In the event of large outbreaks of flu, 
blood samples are taken at the time of 
illness and a few months later to determine 
the strain of flu virus, he said. 

Since influenza is a viral infection, there is 
no cure, Tout said, but flu shots can reduce 
the likelihood of contracting flu infection. 

"Shots, as a preventative measure, are 
primarily recommended for people with 
chronic disabling diseases," he said. Flu 
shots are given at Lafene for a small charge. 

Being in a good general state of health 
does not affect chances of getting influenza, 
but poor health can lengthen the recovery 
time and make it more uncomfortable, Tout 
said. 

"It (flu) isn't something we are terribly 
concerned about," he said. College students 
rarely have complications caused by the flu. 



Special 

Sancho 
$ 1.10, reg. $ 1.50 

laCasa de los Vera 

308V2 Vattier 



WASHINGTON CAP) — The House on 
Wednesday passed legislation setting up a 
$1.6 billion fund to clean up hazardous 
chemical dumps, rejecting the angry 
complaints of some members that the 
Senate version was being crammed down 
their throats. 

Congressmen approved the proposal 274- 
94, with two-thirds needed for passage, 
sending it to the White House. 

The bill is Congress' response to en- 
vironmental disasters such as Love Canal, 
the neighborhood in upstate New York that 
discovered it was built atop an abandoned 
chemical dump. 



Many congressmen were angry that the 
Senate delayed action long enough that 
negotiations between the House and the 
Senate on a compromise bill were im- 
possible. Instead, the House was faced with 
the choice of accepting the Senate ver- 
sion—or voting down the bill altogether. 

But a string of supporters of the 
legislation pleaded with their colleagues to 
ignore what Rep. Toby Moffett (D-Conn.) 
called "petty procedural concerns and turf 
fights," and approve the proposal. 

"How many of these Love Canal ticking 
time bombs need to go off before we act?" 
asked Moffett. 



HAPPY B-DAY 
DONNA!! 

From Roach 
Towers 





Find the Christmas Spirit in 

Aggieville 

.At Aggieville's Christmas Magic Giveaway. Sign-up in participating 
stores to win all the gifts under the Aggieville Christmas Tree. 

:M: Drawing December 17 at Aggieville's Santa Workshop located at 

1123 Moro. 
"A: Santa arrives in Aggieville December 4 at 7:30 to brighten up our 

Holidays, with the lighting of Aggieville. 

'■$fe Santa's elves will be in Aggieville every Saturday, 
free goodies now until Christmas. 

& Wassail will be served in Aggieville Shops on 
Sunday, Dec. 14 and Sunday, Dec. 21. 

^Jp From now until Christmas, Stores will 
be OPEN late for your convenience. 




Open late M-Thurs. until 8:30 

Friday and Saturday regular hours 

And Now Open Sundays 1-5 

Sponsored by 

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12 



KANSAS STATl COLLEGIAN, Thure, December 241MO 



Prisoners need outside contacts 



Pen pals help in rehabilitation 



By Sharon Riley 
Collegian Reporter 

"Correspondence if a beautiful 
thing.. .prison ii not a playhouse, lt'i a tad 
and lonely world where even the strong 
break and cry and loneliness is really a 
tiller" 

When Priscilla Hoffman read these words 
of a pen pal's recent tetter she said she was 
moved. 

"It really makes your heart ache 
sometimes when you realize how lonely they 
are," she said. 

As one of many who are involved in 
national prison pen pal programs, Hoffman 
has been corresponding with prisoners for 
almost 12 years. 

In addition to teaching a variety of multi- 
level courses at the Confinement Facility at 
Fort RUey, Hoffman recently volunteered to 
teach a University For Man (UFM) class on 
prison pen pals, hoping to make others 
aware of the importance of corresponding 
with prisoners. 

"Many of them lose nope because they 
feel no one cares about them," Hoffman 



Focus 



said. "In cases like this, having someone 
who cares enough to write can make all the 
difference." 

HOFFMAN SAID SHE sometimes 
questions the rehabilitation methods of 
prisons which isolate a prisoner from 
society. U.S. prisons incarcerate more 
criminals for longer sentences than any 
other country in the world, she said. 

"Its difficult for someone on the outside 
to imagine life in prison. Many prisoners 
become distrustful because they feel they 
have been deserted," she said 

With no outside contact whatsoever a 
prisoner is more prone to become bitter and 
dependent on prison life, biding his time 
until his re-entry into a society for which he 
is usually unprepared, Hoffman said. 

"Correspondence is a simple inexpensive 
treatment based on the idea that everyone 
needs someone to succeed for. Prisoners are 
less likely to feel bitter towards society if 
they know someone on the outside is pulling 
for them," she said. 

BECAUSE MANY OF the penal in- 
stitutions have strict visitation rules or are 
located in unpopulated areas where public 
transportation may not run, many prisoners 
feel cut off from relatives and friends and 
look forward to mail as their only contact 
with the outside world. 

"It becomes a status symbol for them," 
said Hoffman, "a representation of the fact 
that someone outside the prison actually 
cares what happens to them," she said. 

One of Hoffman's pen pals is a prisoner in 




Louisburg, Pa. In a recent letter he wrote to 
thank Hoffman for corresponding. 

"It's quite hard for me to express my 
appreciation for it's been a long tune since 
I've heard from someone especially 
someone who was sincerely concerned," he 
said. 

Diane Scott, Junior in social work, has 
been writing to a prisoner in the Kansas 
State Penitentiary (KSP) at Lansing for 
almost a year. 

"I really just started writing on a nuke," 
she said. "A friend of mine had been writing 
to a prisoner for about six months and she 
had the name of another guy who wanted a 
pen pal so I decided to write, " she said. 

SCOTT BEGAN TO write and gain her pen 
pal's trust. She feels positive about the 
correspondence and looks forward to the 
letters she receives. 

"It was quite a learning experience for me 
and it changed my attitudes a lot," she said. 

"You begin to get away from society's 
stereotyped viewpoints of them (the 
prisoners) all being murderers or rapists. 
They're real people with real problems just 
like you or me and they depend on the 
support of people who care," she said. 

Scott ssld that gaining a prisoner's trust is 
probably the most important beginning to 
any correspondence, and although at times 
it may be painful to be honest, most of them 
appreciate a straightforward attitude from 
their pen pals. 

"Many of them are proud and In the back 
of their minds they may be wondering why 
you even decided to write to them," she 
said. 

"You have to be willing to establish what 
the relationship is all about from the 
beginning so that they won't get the wrong 
idea." 

HOFFMAN AGREED THAT honesty is 
the prerequisite to any meaningful 
correspondence and during her UFM class 
she stressed that an open style of writing 
helps to avoid problems that may arise 
should a prisoner begin to expect too much 
of a pen pal. 

"If you are one of their few contacts 
outside the prison they will naturally come 
to depend on you quite a bit," she said. 

Hoffman said she believes many tend to 
cling because they want to reach out to 
someone and they transfer these feelings to 
the person they believe cares a lot about 
them. 

"Prison life can be very lonely. Many 
prisoners don't have any family or relatives 
that visit, so mail becomes an important 
part of their lives," she said. 

Scott's pen pal, who wished to remain 
nameless, said he hoped that other people 
would consider writing to prisoners because 
many like himself have been separated 
from family and friends. 

"I felt that my family did not deserve to 
suffer for something that I had done," he 
wrote. 



THIS MAN WAS divorced from his wife 
shortly after he began to serve his sentence, 
so like many other prisoners, he looks 
forward to receiving letters. 

"Mail is the best part of my day," he 
wrote. "I consider myself very lucky to have 
such a beautiful person writing me." 

Hoffman said holidays can also be a very 
lonely time for prisoners, but it is important 
to let a prisoner know you are corresponding 
to share ideas, problems or common In- 
terests and not because you pity him. 

"The prisoners who wish to start 
correspondence are usually those who don't 
wish to dwell on the past and the mistakes 
they've made. Those who are sincere want 
honesty not sympathy," she said 

Scott agreed that many prisoners wish to 
correspond to get away from the prison 
atmosphere, and in one of her pen pals' 
letters her correspondent hied to describe 
that feeling honestly. 

"I don't want you to feel obligated to write 
to me. I enjoy your letters but if they are out 
of a feeling of obligation or sympathy I 
would rather not receive them." he said 

SCOTT SAID THE relationship that 
develops between a prisoner and a pen pal is 
something special and at times she finds it a 
difficult one to explain to people who have 
never written to prisoners. 

"It bothers me when someone asks 'aren't 
you afraid he'll come looking for you when 
he gets out?' They can't understand that 
he's a human being and he's a friend. He's 
not an animal in a cage. I feel sorry for the 
people that can't see beyond that negative 
attitude," she said. 

In the course of her correspondence, Scott 
did question her pen pal about the possibility 
of visiting him in prison, and although she 
was rather surprised at his response, she 
said she could understand his reason after 
reading his letter. 

"I believe that if someone were to come 
visit me that I would long to be out of here 
more than ever," he wrote. 

"I was kind of sad when I read that letter, 
but I could understand his point," Scott ssld 
"I didn't want to push the issue so I let him 
make his own decision and later he wrote 
me saying that he had reconsidered and did 
want me to visit," she said 

SCOTT AND ANOTHER friend, Renee 
Cooley, have both been approved to visit the 
prisoners which they have been 
corresponding with at the Kansas State 
Penitentiary. 

Cooley, a senior in family and child 
development has been corresonding with 
her pen pal for almost two years. 

"We've developed a very close friendship 
and I'm glad that I've been approved to visit 
him," Cooley said. 

According to Cooley the limitations on 
visiting, mail and phone calls are strict and 
at times can be disheartening for a pen pal 
on the outside. 

"You know the rules are for a prisoner's 




own good but sometimes it all seems so 
impersonal a pen pal can get very 
discouraged," she said. 

Cooley said at Christmas pen pals receive 
a list of things they can send to prisoners, 
and if they wish to visit they even receive a 
list of what they should wear. 

THIS LIST ALSO tells visitors not to show 
too much affection for the prisoner. If the 
guard believes the visitor is showing too 
much affection he can end the visit, she sa id 

"I think they get so lonely because they 
feel they can't really touch anyone. Many 
are reaching out for a real friendship and 
they want to be more than just a name to 
their pen pals," she said. 

During her UFM class Hoffman told 
students she also has difficulty keeping all 
the rules and regulations of different prisons 
straight, and many times packages she has 
sent to prisoners have been returned for 
some reason. 

"1 once sent a blue sweatshirt to a 
prisoner and had it returned because 
prisoners were only allowed to wear grey," 
she said. 

According to Hoffman, rules sometimes 
change "at the drop of a hat", and what they 
may have been allowed a few months before 
may not be allowed later. 

(See PAL, p. 13) 



Staff lliuitritlon by Milsi BKttlKW 



■tmr't nm-TM foitowlno art •x«rpt» at totttfi from eoovtc* to tMir t»n pall, 
print*) without correction*. Tht littar from Robort Curry w.i tint to «w Golltglin 
and Ii printed In fti imirity. 

My name is Robert L, Curry I am a black liberal minded 
vegetarian, male I'm 30 yrs old 175 pounds 6ft tall dimples, 
charming, and my astrological sign is sagatarius Dec 15! I am 
writeing you this letter as a desperate and sincere agent of 
appeal to hopefully establish frendship in the full sense of the 
word thru correspondence. For the last 30 months Ive been 
incarcerated not for a serious crime but a unfortunate mistake 
which we all have made only mine at the cost of my freedom. 
The end results being of course my own. I've learned to accept 
this! But what I don't deserve nor refuse to accept is the point of 
continueing to have to live with the realization of being 
forgotten. I dont have any funds will you please publish this ad? 
thank you! ! ! I enjoy a number of things includeing meeting 
"foreal beautiful people" I will answer any and all serious 
letters. 

... You asked me what a day is like at Lansing and what the 
atmosphere is like here. Well to be truthful, I'd rather not get off 
into it in this letter. I could write a very gloom and depresssing 
book about this "Hell Hole" but I really don't want to bore you to 
death. 

... These people here know that it was just about two years ago 
when I had put this young lady's name down on my visiting list 
as my common law wife in order that I could receive a visit from 
someone. Anyway, I haven' t had a visit in the 2 year period since 
I've been incarcerated and understanding this, the unit team 
here could have allowed me a visit from you if the actually 
wanted to! ! 



... You know Renee, when a person is lonely and desperate for 
a visit or just someone in general to see and make contact with, 
that person will sometimes do anything; if you know what I 
mean?! 

... Have you ever had moments in which you just couldn't 
seem to get it together?? Well this is exactly how I am feeling 
right now! ! ! I feel really lost! ! ! And right now, I need someone 
strong for me to lean on but I know within these confusing walls, 
that this person for me shall never be found. I guess why I see it 
this way is because of the fact that everyone here at Lansing 
seems so preoccuppied and caught up in their own selfishness. 
OH Well! ! I guess a person such as I who carries himself as a 
"TOWER of STRENGTH," needs not the need of another's 
comforting shoulder! ? But I do; especially at times like these. 1 
feel so frustrated, that I could outright scream! ! ! Perhaps if I 
try to cry out, maybe I might feel better afterwards! ! 

... Don't be scared < to come visit) 'cause there's nothing to be 
scared of, unless you are afraid of talking to a convict ... But 
then why shouldn't you be, everyone else seems to think we are 
freaks or animals— oh well, what the heck— who am I to com- 
ment? 

... At the beginning of my incarceration I thought I had friends 
and family that was in my corner but as the years passed they 
slowly but surely drifted away from me. 

... I along with the residents here at KSP (Kansas State 
Penitentiary) do really appreciated that you have taken time to 
sign the (Christmas) card mailed to me. May God forever Bless 
each of you in every way. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thure., December 4, 1M0 



IS 



Pal..* 



Continued from p. 12) 

HOFFMAN ALSO TOLD students about 
one occasion when she sent a pair of boots to 
a prisoner, but made the mistake of leaving 
in the red laces. 

"My pen pal said the gift was very 
thoughtful and thanked me for it despite the 
red laces," she told the class 

it wasn't until later that 1 found out that 
red indicates homosexuality in prison. 
Sometimes you have to find things out the 
hard way," she said. 

Alfred Schnur, professor of sociology and 
anthropology agrees that there are "as 
many different sets of rules as there are 
prisons." But he believes they are needed to 
protect prisoners and pen pals from those 
few who would abuse correspondence. 

"The correspondence method of 
rehabilitation is very effective, but if certain 
limitations aren't set the credibility of the 
program could be questioned, he said. 

SCHNUR IS a former associate warden 
for a maximum security prison in Min- 
nesota where he worked in the treatment 
implementation programs that prepared a 
prisoner for his re-entry into society. 

Like Hoffman, Schnur is concerned that 



funding for improvements in rehabilitative 
programs takes a back seat to the money 
spent building bigger prisons to house more 
prisoners. 

"Many of our prisons have become huge 
monuments to human stupidity. If these 
men are going to be expected to have a 
positive attitude toward society when they 
leave prison, visitation and correspondence 
should be emphasized," he said. 

According to Schnur, research from 
various prisons points out that correspon- 
dence can have positive effects on criminal 
behavior. 

"The more contact prisoners have with 
people outside the prison, the less criminal 
they are likely to be," Schnur said. 

Scott's pen pal wrote to her saying he 
hoped others on the outside would consider 
writing to prisoners because other prisoners 
could benefit from correspondence In the 
same way he has. 

"Your letters have given me an insight to 
life that I've overlooked or maybe just 
casually pushed aside," he wrote, 

"You have made me realize that there are 
really a few people that care for people such 
as myself. I owe you a lot for that and maybe 
someday, in some way, I can show someone 
else the same love and kindness." 



Deer may be killed but not kept 



TOPEKA { AP) — A landowner charged 
with killing a deer unlawfully can claim as a 
defense that he was protecting his property, 
but that does not justify taking posession of 
the animal, Attorney General Robert 
Stephan said Wednesday. 

In an opinion written for Richard Oliver, 
Wilson County attorney, Stephan said the 
Kansas Constitution's Bill of Rights 
provides a qualified right to protect 
property, 

"Such a right is an affirmative defense 
which may be raised by a defendant 
charged with the unlawful killing of a deer," 



the attorney general said. 

"However, in order to justify the killing of 
a deer out of season or contrary to law, there 
must be substantial injury to property, and 
the landowner should present evidence that 
he has exhausted other remedies provided 
bylaw. 

"Additionally, the burden will rest upon 
the property owner to demostrate that the 
killing was, in all respects, reasonable." 

Stephan said it is clear that a mere 
trespass or trifling destruction of property 
would be insufficient to justify the killing of 
deer. 



ATTENTION 




APPLICATIONS 

ARE NOW 

BEING ACCEPTED 

FOR 

AD SALESMEN 
and Collegian 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE 
IN KEDZIE 103 

DEADLINE WEDNESDAY, 
DECEMBER 10 

at 5:00 p.m. 

(Turn in Applications in Kedzie 103) 



today. 

11:30 am. 

dealing 

luiith depression 



ISCIHEN 



with Dr. Tom Coleman 
Director of Mental Health, Lafene 



12*30 p.m. 

rnonoQlnQ 
stress 

with Joyce Libra [fflk-rt pte fAan 

Health Educator, Lafene (VJ upc leeuee iidi 



•at 



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14 



KANSAS STATg COLICOIAN, Th«am.,P»osfiiPSf 4,1960 



Stormier future predicted for f u II legislative session 



Finance proposal wins committee approval 



TOPEKA (AP) — A proposed massive 
revision of Kansas school finance won 
legislative committee approval on a second 
attempt Wednesday with predictions it faces 
an even stormier future when it reaches the 
full membership of the Legislature. 

The concept of of the new finance plan was 
approved on a voice vote following a noon 
recess. Just before the recess, the proposal 
failed when a show of hands produced a tie 
vote. 

Basically, the plan calls for the persons 
purchasing goods and services In Kansas to 
pay an extra $2 in sales tax on every $100 of 
purchases, with the extra revenue to reduce 
property taxes for schools. The plan also 
would change the formula for distributing 
state aid. 

The proposal calls for food purchased at 
grocery stores to be exempted completely 
from the sales tax and for the sales tax on 
farm machinery to be held at the 3 percent 
level. 

Hep. James Braden (R- Wakefield) 
chairman of the special School Finance 
Committee, said the plan would reduce 
property taxes for schools statewide by 
about $200 million a year. He said under the 
plan the average portion of school district 
budgets financed by property taxes would 
drop from M percent to about 31 percent. 

FOLLOWING THE noon recess, Braden 
told the committee members he thought 
there had been some understanding about 
the earlier vote. 

He said although members were voting on 
the entire concept, technically they were 



telling staff to proceed with preparation of 
the committee's report and the drafting of 
legislation to implement the report. 

"We will come back next Monday to 
review the report before giving it final 
approval," Braden said, "and we will meet 
during the first week of the ( 1981 ) legislative 
session to go over the proposed bill and 
make any needed changes before giving that 
our final approval." 

Braden conceded the closeness of the 
earlier vote In the committee is an in- 
dication the legislation faces a difficult road 
when it reaches the full membership of the 
Legislature. 

He said he does not see a lot of opposition 
to the concept but controversy arises "when 
you get down to the fine tuning . " 

HE SAID there are legislators who have 
trouble supporting a sales tax increase 
without an exemption for food; others who 
have trouble with exempting food. 

Braden said some think farm machinery 
should be given special treatment; others 
don't, and so on. 

Braden said an important element of the 
proposed plan is that property of equal value 
across the slate would be making relatively 
equal contributions to the support of schools. 
He said the average tax levy for schools, 
adjusted for differences in levels of 
assessments, would be between 11 and 12 
mills whether on property located in a 
"valuable" oil and gas area like Hugoton, or 
in a "less valuable" area like Kansas City or 
Galena. 

As approved Wednesday, the plan would 



Note says French novelist's death 
not connected with ex-wife's suicide 



allow school districts to increase their 
budgets in the first year by as much aa 10 
percent. All budget limitations would be 
removed after the first year. 

THE COMMITTEE on Wednesday 
reversed an earlier decision that would have 
required an election, upon the presentation 
of sufficient petitions, If a school district 
wanted to increase its budget by more than 
12 percent in the second or subsequent 
years. As finally approved the the com- 
mittee, such an increase would be subject 
only to action by the district board of 
education. 

Taxes paid by banks, savings and loan 
associations and credit unions for the 
privilege of doing business in Kansas and 
income taxes on corporations would be 
increased a total of about $00 million. This 
would make up the loss of sales tax revenue 
from the exemption to be given food pur- 
chased in grocery stores. It also would 
prevent corporations and financial in- 
stitutions from realizing a windfall from 
lower property taxes. 

The committee also decided to recom- 
mend a version of the plan that would allow 
a local school district to count all of the 
invidividual income taxes paid in the 
district as part of district wealth. Under this 
plan, funding of schools next year would 
require 9890 million, assuming all school 
districts raised their budgets by the 
allowable 10 percent. 

About $375 million of the total would come 
from income tax revenue; $320 million from 
sales and use taxes; nearly $10 million from 
other general fund money; a little over $6 
million from federal funds, and the 
remaining $279 million from local property 
taxes. 



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PARIS (AP) — French novelist Remain 
Gary said in a note made public Wednesday 
that his suicide should not be linked to the 
death of his ex-wife, actress Jean Seberg. 
The note said: "Lovers of broken hearts are 
kindly asked to look elsewhere. ' ' 

Gary's body was discovered in his Left 
Bank Parisian apartment Tuesday night 
Police said he had placed a gun at the roof of 
his mouth and fired one shot 

In a note addressed to his publisher, 
Editions Gallimard, and found near his 
body, Gary implied that at 66, he felt his 
literary work was complete and that he had 
nothing more to say. His publishers released 
the note's text which said "no connection 
with Jean Seberg." 

But friends said the French writer, film 
director, diplomat and war hero had con- 
tinually expressed grief since Seberg's body 
was found in his car 15 months ago, a victim 
of alcohol and barbiturates. 

GARY CONTENDED the 44-yearold 
Iowa-born film star was driven to death 
because of a false story planted by the FBI 
in 1970 saying she was pregnant by a leader 
of the Black Panthers, which she financially 
supported 

In his note, the Russian-born Gary, one of 
France's most respected authors best 
known for his novel "The Roots of Heaven," 
said the reason for his suicide could be given 
as a nervous breakdown. 

He said the reason also may be found "in 
the title of my autobiography, The Night will 
be Peaceful." 

Seberg's body was found Sept, 8, 1979. 
Medical examiners said she died of a 
combination of alcohol and barbiturates. A 
suicide note was found in her fashionable 
Paris apartment. 



THE FBI later released a memorandum 
showing that the Los Angeles office of the 
bureau suggested planting a story that Miss 
Seberg was pregnant by a Black Panther, 
but FBI documents are ambiguous on 
whether anything was done with the 
suggestion. 

FBI spokesman Roger Young said earlier 
this year: "I can't say we didn't (plant the 
story), but we have no evidence that we 
did." 

In an interview before her death, Seberg 
said the shock of reading the story was so 
great she went into early labor and 
delivered a stillborn child. 

"Jean became psychotic after that," Gary 
said during a news conference he called 
shortly after her death. "Every year on the 
anniversary of this stillbirth she tried to kill 
herself" 

A family member said Gary often brooded 
over "how he would never forget how his ex- 
wife's reputation had been dirtied." 

Although Gary and Seberg were divorced 
one month before the delivery, Gary always 
contended the child was his. The couple had 
one child, a son, Diego, who is now 17. 



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15 



Faith, time help heal wounds 
from flood tragedy 3 years ago 



TOCCOA, Ga. (AP) — Three years after 
its waters burst through a crumbled earthen 
dam, killing 39 residents of a tiny Bible 
college and causing $2.5 million in property 
damage, Kelly Barnes Lake is a grassy 
meadow, home to whitetailed deer. 

The physical and emotional scars left by 
the dam break and flood have been eased by 
faith, time and contributions. 

"We tried to cover everything up," said 
Paul Carpenter, a trustee and director of 
development at Toccoa Falls Bible College. 
"The only scars left are (memories of) the 
things that were here before and are gone 
now." 

And some even say the tragedy was the 
financial salvation of Toccoa Falls College, 
which was losing students and operating at 
an annual loss of 1300,000 when the dam 
burst. 

Federal disaster aid totaling $2.5 million 
covered property losses. The bulk of the 
more than $1 million sent by churches, 
evangelical groups and individuals from 45 
states and a dozen countries went to the 
flood victims, with the remainder used to 
retire the school's debt, Carpenter said in an 
interview. 

A NEW MUSIC BUILDING, a dormitory 
wing and a married students' apartment 
complex were built to replace structures 
demolished by the flood. A new 100,000-watt 
FM campus radio station opened last 
month. 

A $4 million capital fund program is set to 
begin in January with $3 million slated for a 
new chapel and gymnasium, a 1,200-seat 
auditorium and a student services center. 

'There were 113 colleges that folded 
between 1970 and 1976, one-half of which 
were churchrela ted," said college president 
Paul Alford. "Between 1976 and 1960 we 
coued that number if it hadn't been for the 
flood. 

"People from all over sent us money 
saying, "We don't care how it's used, we just 
know the college needs It,'" Alford said. 

"In 1977 we had a debt structuronof 
$1,000,900," said Carpenter. "In four 
months, we were debt free. All the good 
things that have happened to us, the Lord 
has blessed us." 

IT DIDN'T SEEM that way on the rainy 
night of Nov, 6, 1977, when the leaky Kelly 
Barnes dam collapsed, sending a wall of 
water through the trailers and cottages 
occupied by married students on the flood 
plain along Toccoa Creek. 

It took only 20 minutes for 40 acres of 
water to descend four waterfalls and plunge 
through a narrow mountain valley. It 
crumpled trailers and swept houses from 
their foundations. It carried the debris 
downstream and jammed it against a 



concrete bridge, which stopped the deadly 
tide and saved people who lived farther 
downriver. 

Most of the victims, all of them from the 
college and most of them children of 
students, were pulled from the wreckage at 
the bridge, 

"It really wasn't a flood. In 20 minutes, It 
was all over," Carpenter said. "There are 
four falls, it just gave it momentum. You 
can't imagine what it was like." 

SHORTLY AFTER the flood, Carpenter 
said, "The campus was in total chaos. We 
didn't know what happened. But then a 
calmness hit the campus you wouldn't 
believe, Washington sent psychologists 
down to help us cope, but they said there was 
nothing they could do. There was tremen- 
dous peace and tranquility here." 

Despite the 39 people killed and 45 injured, 
the school faced only one damage suit. Last 
year, a federal court jury awarded $60,000 to 
three young sons of a student who died. 

Carpenter said he believed no other 
lawsuits were filed because of the Christian 
attitudes of the people involved. 

"It's possible that's why we had no 
lawsuits," said Carpenter, who graduated 
from the school in 1948. "1 had to receive 
fathers and mothers here who came to get 
the deceased. There was nothing but love. 
No one would consider suing the college, and 
yet we had insurance. They could get some 
(money)." 

Although the college, which offers a 
variety of religion majors as well as degrees 
in elementary education, music and com- 
munications, now has a healthy financial 
structure, the emotional reminders of the 
destruction remain. 

Dave Eby, the dean of men, was asleep in 
his home when the water struck with such 
force it ripped the clothes from his body. 
Only recently has he overcome the 
depression he suffered after the tragedy, he 
said. 

He uses the experience to help new 
students. 

"It helps them as an illustration of the 
shortness of time, to Impress them you 
shouldn't get bored with life," he said. "Lots 
of times students get depressed. I can help 
them with it. 

"The way we operate here, every 
situation, instead of being a negative 
situation, allows you to let God turn you 
around and bring him into your life. It's not 
a matter of if he'll take care of you, it's a 
matter of when and how. 

"The way the students and staff saw it, if 
it hadn't been for the flood, we would have 
closed in January (1978)," Eby continued. 
"For those of us who went through the flood, 
God put the school back together. It's even 
more his place now." 



AP story erroneously reports FBI 
admitted starting Seberg rumor 



NEW YORK (AP) — The Associated 
Press erroneously reported on Tuesday that 
the FBI had admitted it was responsible for 
spreading a rumor about Jean Seberg that 
she was pregnant by a member of the Black 
Panther party. 

Shortly after Miss Seberg died in 1979, the 
FBI released a memorandum showing that 
the Los Angeles office of the bureau 
suggested planting the story about the 
pregnancy. 

Miss Seberg's former husband, Romain 
Gary, said the actress was driven to suicide 
by the rumors. Gary died Tuesday of a 
gunshot wound in the head, an apparent 
suicide. 

FBI documents, later made public, are 
ambiguous about the question of whether 
the plan was ever carried out. 

FBI spokesman Roger Young said earlier 



this year: "I can't say we didn't (plant the 
story), but we have no evidence that we 
did." 

FBI Director William Webster later said: 
"I accept the responsibility that the bureau 
thought it was a good idea. Whether it was 
ever implemented or not there was a 
program." He also said: "The days when 
the FBI used derogatory material to combat 
advocates of unpopular causes have long 
since passed. We are out of that business 
forever." 




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Freshman back heads 
AP All-America team 



OPERA WORKSHOP PRODUCTION 

Sponsored by K -State Depts. of Music and Speech 

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Students $2.00 
Phone 532-6875 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 
Freshman sensation Herachel Walker of 
Georgia was named to The Associated Press 
All-America 1980 college football team 
Wednesday while defensive end Hugh Green 
of Pittsburgh and UCLA safety Kenny 
Easley made it for the third year in a row 
and Heisman Trophy winner George Rogers 
of South Carolina appeared for the second 
time. 

Other repeaters from the 1979 squad are 
wide receiver Ken Margerum of Stanford 
and linebacker Mike Singletary of Baylor. 

College football's most prestigious All- 
America team also includes offensive tackle 
Mark May of Pitt, winner of the Outland 
Trophy as the nation's top interior lineman; 
quarterback Mark Herrmann of Purdue, the 
all-time, NCAA major college passing leader 
and sophomore wide receiver Anthony 
Carter of Michigan. 

The rest of the offensive unit consists of 
tackle Keith Van Home of Southern 
California, guards Frank Ditta of Baylor 
and Randy Schleusener of Nebraska and 
center John Scully of Notre Dame. 

JOINING GREEN, Easley and Singletary 
on the defensive unit are end Scott Zettek of 
Notre Dame, tackles Leonard Mitchell of 
Houston and Kenneth Sims of Texas, inside 
linebacker David Little of Florida, outside 
linebacker Lawrence Taylor of North 
Carolina and defensive backs Ronnie Lott of 
Southern Cal and John Simmons of Southern 
Methodist. 

Rogers is the nation's leading rusher with 
1,781 yards, an average of 161.9 per game. 
He stands fourth on the NCAA's career list 
with 4,958 yards, trailing only Tony Dorsett, 
Charles White and Archie Griffin. Rogers, 
who holds South Carolina's career total 
offense record without ever having thrown a 
pass, will take a string of 21 consecutive 1 00- 
yard games into the Gator Bowl against 
Pitt. 

Walker smashed Dorsett's all-time NCAA 
freshman rushing record by gaining 1,616 
yards. He finished third in the Heisman 
voting— best ever by a rookie— and became 
the first freshman since Dorsett in 1973 to 
make the first-team All-America squad. He 
also helped Georgia to its first perfect 
regular season in 34 years. 

Herrmann, the All-America quarterback, 
finished second nationally in total offense 
and set major college career standards by 
completing 717 of 1,218 passes for 9,188 
yards. During the 1980 campaign, Herr- 
mann completed 220 of 340 passes for 2,923 
yards and 19 touchdowns, despite missing 
one game with an injury. 

FROM THE FIRST GAME of his fresh- 
man year, when he made 11 tackles, two 
quarterback sacks and blocked a punt 
against a Notre Dame team that went on to 
win the national championship, Hugh Green 
has been a defensive terror. He made more 
than 100 tackles In each of his four seasons 
at Pitt, making second-team All-America as 
a freshman and first-team in each of the last 
three years. Earlier this week, he finished 
second in the Heisman balloting, a level 
reached by only two other linemen who 
didn't double as pass-catching ends. 



'Cats schedule 
South Dakota 

K -State athletic officials announced 
Wednesday that the University of South 
Dakota has been added to the Wildcats' 1981 
football schedule. 

The Coyotes, who lost to K-State 24-3 this 

season in the two schools' first meeting 

*ever, is replacing the University of Florida, 

who decided to drop its game with the 

Wildcats. 

The Wildcats will open next season at 
home with South Dakota on Sept. 12. Both 
teams are also scheduled to meet here in 
1982. 

DeLoss Dodds, K-State athletic director, 
was unavailable for comment on the 
schedule move. 



Easley finished second on the UCLA team 
with more than 100 tackles and broke the 
school's interception record before the end 
of his junior year. Houston Coach Bill 
Yeoman calls him "one of the most 
dominant figures in college football." 

Young led the nation in receiving, a rarity 
for a tight end. He caught 67 passes for 917 
yards. 

Margerum caught 44 passes for 691 yards 
and 11 touchdowns and set Pacific-10 
Conference career records with 32 touch- 
down catches and 2,517 reception yards. He 
ranks third on the Pac-10 receiving list with 
146 catches. 

Before the halfway point of his college 
career, Carter had forced a revision of the 
Michigan record books. In 1980, he caught 46 
passes for 750 yards and set school records 
for touchdown receptions in a season and 
career, as well as establishing a mark for 
career kickoff return yardage. 

Chosen as the starting All-American 
middle linebacker, Mike Singletary helped 
the Baylor Bears to a 10-1 record, their best 
ever, and the Southwest Conference 
championship. 



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ATLANTA 

HAWKS 

BASKETBALL 



80-81 HAWKS BASKETBALL TELECAST SCHEDULE 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thun., Dsownba r S, 1M0 



" «- 




Gregg Cbonrod 



Facial fiasco 



It is against the principles of this jour- 
nalist to try committing humor in back-to- 
beck appearances but the lack of natural 
disasters allows me to make one of my own, 
this column. 

This time around I'm dedicating my 
column to the column, more specifically to 
my fine facial portrait which accompanies 
my column each week. 

How does this relate to sports, an astute 
college student majoring in Fine Arts and 



Press box 



Wrist Wrestling might ask? It probably 
doesn't, but since this column is about a 
sports column, where better to run it than on 
the sports page, 

I have received numerous comments from 
friends, fans and loyal enemies about the 
various topics I have discussed and 
disgusted in print. Most are positive along 
the lines of, "I liked your article." That's 
only the first half. "But Gregg, you need to 
do something about that picture." It never 
fails. 

THAT LITTLE MUG SHOT. 

I've been accused of being drunk, sick, 
drugged, having taken drugs, asleep, having 
been run over by a Mac truck and of being 
dead while that picture was being taken. 

It's not as big a deal as it used to be, and 
it's probably to my advantage. No one 
recognizes me on campus. I don't have to 
worry about being beat up by an enraged 
football player on campus because they 



couldn't tell me by my picture. 

Of course, it works both ways. 

When I first wrote a column last year one 
girl told me she thought the story was great, 
but was sorry that they had put somebody 
else's picture with it.. 

A friend of mine who lives in Ford Hall 
said that one night she walked out in the 
lobby and discovered a girl cutting my 
picture out of the paper. The girl was cutting 
it out to send it home, because a guy back 
home looked like me. My friend said, "I 
didn't know anybody could look like that. He 
(meaning me) doesn't look like that." 

OF COURSE THE GUYS where I live had 
to get into the act. 

We help to fund, or raise funds, for a 
number of projects in the Manhattan area. A 
couple of weeks ago, I walked downstairs 
and glanced at the blackboard which read, 
"Let's start a fund to get Coonrod a new 
picture in the paper." 

Who is responsible for this act of visual 
slander? None other than probably the best 
photographer on the staff, Bo "George III" 
Rader. He has won various awards which all 
sound like "Best Picture-Taker-of-the- 
Year" and money to go with them, so one 
would figure he is good. 

When Rader sat me down to take the mug 
be didn't say "make a contorted face", he 
said "smile". He took what must have been 
12 to 15 pictures, choosing that "one" to be 
my representative in print. It could have 
been an accident, but 1 don't buy that. It was 
premeditated. 

I have tried to get the picture changed, but 
every single time the new one gets "lost." 

Right! 



Sports briefs 

Baseball 

HOUSTON (AP)— Free-agent pitcher 
Don Sutton, the pitcher with the most 
wins in Los Angeles Dodger history, 
shunned a New York Yankees offer and 
ended his 15-year Dodger career Wed- 
nesday by signing a four-year contract 
with the Houston Astros. 

The announcement by Astros General 
Manager Al Rosen and majority 
stockholder John McMullen ended 
earlier speculation that Sutton would 
sign a lucrative five-year pact with the 
Yankees for a reported 1900,000 annually . 

"One of the largest reasons I am here 
in Houston is because I feel comfortable 
doing what I do best at making a living," 
said Sutton, who posted a 13-5 record last 
season and led the National League with 
a 2.21 earned run average. 

"You can wear your jeans here without 
people thinking you're trying to be 
stylish." 

Sutton said other reasons for his 
decision included the wideopen spaces of 
the Astrodome, a reliable staff of relief 
pitchers, manager Bill Virdon and "of 
course, the economics was another 
point." 

Pro Basketball 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP)-Guard Otis 
Birdsoog and forward Scott Wedman 
combined for « points Wednesday night 
to power the Kansas City Kings to a 108- 
100 National Basketball Association 
victory over the Phoenix Suns. 

Birdsong pumped In a game high 28 
points and Wedman added 21 before 
fouling out In the fourth wquarter as the 
Kings snapped a three-game losing 



streak. 

Forward Jeff Cook led the Suns with 16 
points. Leonard "Truck" Robinson and 
Walter Davis added 14 points a piece as 
the Suns saw a six-game winning streak 
snapped. 

The Kings had to fight off a fourth- 
quarter Phoenix rally that saw the Suns 
overcome a 14-point deficit and close to 
within a point when Cook sank two free 
throws with 1 : 11 left in the game. 

Birdsong's 22-foot jumper from the 
wing with 11 seconds left however 
preserved the victory. 

College Basketball 

LAWRENCE (AP)— Forward Mike 
McGee poured in a game-high 28 points 
Wednesday night as the Michigan 
Wolverines downed the Kansas 
Jayhawks 65-64 in nonconf erence college 
basketball. 

Forward Tbad Gardner added trine 
points and guard Mark Bodnar added 10 
for the Wolverines. 

For the third consecutive game, guard 
Tony Guy led all Jayhawk scorers with 16 
points. The only other Jayhawk In double 
figures was guard Darnell Valentine, 
who pumped In 13. 

Kansas scored only eight points In the 
first 12 minutes of the game and never 
held the lead. They trailed 34-22 at the 
hah*. 

The Jayhawks came within nine points 
with a jumper by Booty Neal with 2:18 
remaining in the game. But that was the 
closest the Jayhawks could get 

The Jayhawks, 2-1 on the season, host 
Oral Roberts on Saturday. Michigan 
boosted its record to 2-0 with the win. 




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Basketball probation 
dealt to New Mexico 



MISSION (AP) - The University of New 
Mexico's scandal-torn basketball program 
was put on probation for three years and 
effectively fined 136,000 on Wednesday by 
the National Collegiate Athletic Association. 

It was during the NCAA investigation of 
the New Mexico athletic program that law 
enforcement authorities uncovered in- 
formation concerning falsification of 
transcripts for student-athletes, a scandal 
that became one of the most highly 
publicized and widespread in collegiate 
athletic history. 

The allegations of fradulent transcripts 
spread to a number of institutions, including 
several Pacific-10 and Western Athletic 
Conference members and triggered several 
grand jury investigations. 

KC'sMcRaetop 
DH in league 

NEW YORK (AP) - Hal McRae of the 
American League champion Kansas City 
Royals captured the Outstanding 
Designated Hitter Award for the i960 
season, AL President Lee MacPhail said 
Wednesday. 

McRae batted .293 with 14 home runs and 
75 runs batted in playing in 110 games as the 
Royals' DH. His 450 at bats led all 
designated hitters, as did his 63 runs scored, 
132 hits, 35 doubles and 75 RBIs, The 
righthanded hitter's 14 homers were second 
to Toronto's Otto Velez, who had 19. 

This marks the second time McRae has 
won the outstanding DH award. He also won 
it in 1976 when he batted .329 with the 
Royals, 

Velez (.269), Texas' Richie Zisk (.318), 
Cleveland rookie Joe Charboneau (.278), 
Baltimore's Terry Crowley ( .290) and 
California's Jason Thompson (.351) also 
were named in the balloting by baseball 
writers, broadcasters and club public 
relations directors in AL cities. But none 
was close to McRae in the balloting. 



Early in the investigation, in November 
1979, seven New Mexico basketball players 
were declared ineligible, assistant coach 
Manny Goldstein resigned and head coach 
Norm Ellenberger was fired. 

As a result of penalties announced 
Wednesday, New Mexico will be barred 
from post-season competition or television 
appearances during the 1980-81 and 1981-82 
academic years. 

Although technically on probation during 
the 1962-83 academic year, the Lobo 
basketball team would be eligible for 
television and post-season play if no further 
violations are discovered. 

In addition, for using ineligible players in 
the first-round game of the 1978 NCAA 
Basketball Tournament, New Mexico must 
return to the NCAA approximately $36,000, 
or 90 percent of its net receipts from the 
event. Contrary to speculation, the program 
wasn't stripped of any basketball 
scholarships. 

"The violations of NCAA legislation in this 
case were numerous and significant, in- 
volving cash benefits as well as tampering 
with academic records," Charles Alan 
Wright, chairman of the NCAA Infractions 
Committee, said in a prepared news release. 

"The committee would have imposed an 
even more severe penalty were it not for the 
constructive attitude the university has 
displayed in cooperating with the NCAA 
throughout this investigation, and the 
vigorous actions the university has taken to 
prevent the recurrence of similar violations 
in the future." 

The probation announcement leaves two 
important questions unanswered — will New 
Mexico still be allowed to host the West 
Regionals of the 1982 NCAA basketball 
tournament and the finals of the 1963 
tournmament which already have been 
awarded to the Albuquerque campus? 

An NCAA spokesman said a recom- 
mendation could be made by the Division I 
Basketball Committee, which meets next 
week in Chicago. A final decision would be 
up to the NCAA's Executive Committee. 



Hurt saves Kentucky 

LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP)-Charles 
Hurt broke a 64-64 tie with a dunk shot 
following a steal and Derrick Hord sealed 
the game with two free throws and a 
dunk as No 2 Kentucky defeated No.9 
Ohio State 7664 in college basketball 
Wednesday night. 

Clark Kellogg, Ohio State's highly- 
touted sophomore forward, scored his 
team's last five points, the last on a 
three-point play with 2:34 remaining to 
tie the game for the final time. 

But Kellogg was victimized with 1:21 
reminlng when Hurt stripped him of the 
ball near center court and drove for a 
dunk that put Kentucky, 2-0, into a 66-64 
lead. 



You are invited to 



a 



Holiday Potluck Dinner 

Tonight 

5:30 P.M. 

UFM Fireplace Room 

1221 Thurston 

Sponsored by the 

Women's Resource Center 

silverware . . drink provided 

for more information 

call 532-854 1 



Collegian 
classifieds 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
On* day: 20 words or less, $1.50, S cents 
par word over 20; Two days: 20 words or less, 
$2.00, 6 cents per word over 20; Three days: 
20 words or lets, $2.25, 10 cents per word 
over 20; Four days: 20 words or lets, $2.75, 13 
cents per word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
less. $3.00, 15 cents per word over 20. 

Class ilied s are payable n advance unless client has an 
established account with Student Publications, 

Deadline Is 10 a.m. day before publication. 10 am Friday 
(or Monday paper 

Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE tor a 
period not exceeding three days. They can b* placed at Ked- 
zie 103 or by calling 532-6555 

Oliplay Classified Rates 

One day: S3 00 per Inch. Three days: 12.85 per Inch; Five 
days: 12 75 per inch; Ten days: 12.60 per Inch (Deadline Is 5 
p.m. 2 days before publication ) 

Classified advertising Is available only to those who do nol 
discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national 
origin, sex or ancestry. 



FOR SALE 

ADULT GAG gifts and novelties— birthday, anniversary, gat 
well, or lust lor fun. Treasure Chest, Aggieville. till) 

OLDER HOME with character, parlor, living room, lour 
bedrooms, natural wood staircase Much potential Price 
reduced, 150,000. Hoi II rig Hills Real Estate, 53&0588 or 
539-5788. 108-601 

SOLAR HOME, secluded wooded area. Four bedroom, threa 
baths, two woodburning stoves One acre. Rolling Hills 
Real Estate. 5300586 or 539-9242. (68-69) 

(Continued on page 19) 




This Christmas ask for a gift 



Looking for that unique gift 
for someone special to you? 

Are you watching your 
pocketbook, cautious to get 
the best deal? 

If so, consider a Hewlett- 
Packard calculator. 

From December 1-6 the 

K -State Union Bookstore will 




k-state 



bookstore 

25 years of service 1956-1981 




have a 10% Off Sale on all 

Hewlett-Packard calculators 

in stock. All sales are final on 

limited qualities only. 



Consider a Hewlett-Packard 
pocket calculator this Christ- 
mas. It's a gift for a lifetime. 



What HEWLETT 

mHHM PACKARD 



for a lifetime 



0302 

n 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thtirt., DKwntw4, 1980 



19 



(Continued from pg. 18) 

NICEST 1976 Ford F-150 Ranger pick-up In lown Air. 
Condi I toning, power steering, power brakes, automatic 
transmission and topper Call 774-900. (05491 

BY OWNER: Nice two bedroom house wiih basement apart- 
meni. one block eait at campus. 140 000 Call 537 1669 
(08-70) 

STEREO COMPONENT system, Nikko *0 watt channel 
receiver, Maranti 6100 turntable. AKAl cassette deck with 
Dolby two 3 way speakers 12 Inch woofers See al 1022 
Humboldt or phone 539-3157 alter 6 00 pm, (500,00 (6872) 

MUST SELL— t977 Yamaha 750, 7000 miles, fairing. AM FM 
8 track stereo, two new tires Asking S1500 Celt 776-0594 
•Iter 5:00 pm (66-72) 

NEW SANSUl SC 3330 stereo cassette deck. Dolby, leather 
touch controls, Digital Peak level indicators, memory func- 
tions, metal tape capability. 1400 Call i 922-8833 after 
6:00 p.m., ask for Pal. (68-72, 

MUST SELL waist-length winter coat, newly bought. Phone 
778-0560. aak tor Dm Jay (68-70) 

BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND engagement ring. One large stone, 
lour smaller ones. Call 778-1815, ask lor Daryt. (68-72) 

HANG GLIDER— excellent condition, beginner -Intermediate 
model, $375 Call 77881 49. (68-72) 

CHESS SETS, all price ranges. Great Christmas gifts. 
Treasure Chest. Agglevllle (69-75) 

POCKET WATCHES, chains, Merschaum and other pipes, 
jewelry, snull bottles. Coke, beer items, prool. mini sets 
Treasure Cheat, Agglevllle (69-75) 

CERWIN Vega R 12 speakers, like new, 50 watls RMS 
maximum. Vary loud and clean Call 778-9683, ask for Jeff 
(69-73) 

QUALITY STEREO system without wattage overkill Yamaha 
receiver, Mitsubishi speakers. Technics turntable and B&O 
cartridge Chuck al 7787696. (69-70) 

10 GALLON aquarium with all accessories Including 
fish/snails. S 15 00 Call 537-9625 alter 5:00 p.m. (69-71) 

1972 VW Super Beetle. 30 mpg, 16,000 miles on rebuilt 
engine, runs great. 1900 Call 539-6864. (69-73) 

USED PARTS for 1971 Audi 100LS and Toyota Corona Call 1- 
494-2388. St George (89-75) 

1979 CHEVETTE, 4 speed, air conditioning. Sanyo AM/FM 
cassette stereo. Like new. Phone 539-2887. (68-70) 

1971 BUDDY trailer, dishwasher, aircondilionlng. 
washer/dryer, lence. dogs, two bedroom, wood paneling 
throughout $5,500 Colonial Gardens 539-5543 (69-73) 

1979 TRANS Am. red, all options «KC. T-top. Call Jell al 537 
1342.(89-70) 

MUST SELL: 1978 Flat 128 2-0 Sedan. Red color, 4 cyl . low 

mileage, vary economical, very good condition. Price 
negotiable Call 5374540 (89-70) 

HARDLY USED queen size hide* bed. 1300 Call 537-1648 at- 
tar 6:00 p.m. to negotiate (69-71) 



FOR RENT 

COSTUMES, MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, all 
types make-up. Grass skirts, laia, bunny and mouse ears 
and mora. Treasure Chest. Agglevllle. (Iff) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics and manuals, day, week 
Or month. Buzzells, 511 Leavenworth, across from post 
oHice. Call 77*9409. (iff) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection. Including IBM 
Selaclrlcs Service most makes ol typewriters Hull 
Business Machines. (Agglevllle), 1212 Moro. 539-7931 (1 tf) 

TWO BEDROOM basement apartment, newly remodeled, 
one half block from Agglevllle Call 537-2344, evenings 
539-1498. (66-75) 



ROOMS AND apen men I 170 rooms, kitchen privileges and 
parking provided Two bedroom apartment available tor 
spring semester. All utilities paid lor (200/month Call be- 
tween 5:00 and 7:00 p.m. and between 10 p.m. and 7 
537-4233 (80-70) 

EXTREMELY NICE, fully furnished two bedroom complex 
apartment Laundry facilities plus extras Available Jan- 
uary tat Call daytime 778-7346. evenings 539-4294. (88-70) 

TWO BEDROOM basement apartment. Very nice. Located 
North Juliette. No pels Call 7787058 (6770) 

CLEAN. MODERN. Iwo bedroom apartment Fully furnished, 
dishwasher, disposal, central air Available January i Can 
776-9723(67 71) 

ONE BEDROOM, newly remodeled basement apartment. 
Wall lo wall carpeting, completely furnished and close to 
campus, washer and dryer 539-1822, 7783025 (88-72) 

TWO BEDROOM basemanl apartment, Vi block from cam- 
pus, utilities paid 7786901 (8869) 

NICE. FURNISHED studio apartment One block from cam- 
pus. Available January 1. Call 539-4447 (6870) 

LARGE. MODERN, one bedroom. Reasonable, bills paid, 
private. One or two boys. Perking. Available now 776-8897 
(88-73) 

SANTA SUITS, reserve now for Christmas Treasure Chest, 
Agglevllle (69-75) 

ATTRACTIVE ONE bedroom furnished apartment. All 
utilities paid. Pels ok Call 5398339 or 5394184 (69-75! 

AVAILABLE FROM January 1 . two-bedroom, basement apart, 
ment, close to campus, (washer, dryer), I IBS. 537-8775 
(7:00800 am] mornings. (6:15-6:15 p m.) evenings or 537 
0426 (69-73) 

MAIN FLOOR ol house Two bedroom*, with full bath Clean, 
carpeted and fully furnished Oulel residential area Call 
7764707 alter 5:00 p m (89-71) 

FOUR BEDROOM. 1417 Nichols All appliances, carpeting, 
drapes Call 537-1202 (89-75) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

ONE OR two studious, non-smoking roommates wanted lo 
share nice, furnished house adjacent lo campus. 
J100fmonth Call 776-0306 (65-69) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large tour bedroom 
house with four vet students Call after 5:00 p.m , 7780263 
(68-75) 

LIBERAL, NON-smoklng, serious student lor second 
semester Modern duplex with fireplace, private bedroom 
Call 532-8540 166 70) 

FEMALE TO a here nice mobile home, 2nd semester. Private 
room, laundry facilities, 180 plus "j utilities. Call 539-9221 
atler 8:00pm. (68- 70) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted tor second semester. Nice 
apartment, close to campus Cell 539-5098 (87-71) 

ROOM AVAILABLE December 17.S75 plus V, utilities Phone 
537 2857. 12 00-5 00 pm (67-89) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share nice furnished house, 
own large bedroom, two blocks from campus. Available im- 
mediately Call 537-8898. (88-70) 

WANTED: FEMALE roommate lo share large bedroom In 
nice house, 1 Vi blocks from campus, laundry facilities, 
(80.00 per month plus 'A utilities Catt 539-5794 after 5:00 
p.m. (69-71) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted tor second semester, own 
room, close lo campus, low utilities, $ 1 12;monlh. Call 537 
9771. (69-70) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large very nice apart- 
ment with two other girls. Private room l Includes 1 1 rep lace, 
wether/dryer, etc. S100 plus v> utilities. Close to 
Agglevllle. Call altar 5:00 p.m.. 537-4055. (69-71) 



FEMALE NEEDED lo share luxury two bedroom apartment 
with two others for spring semester Phone 537 2065 

(68-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE for second semester, two bedroom 
apartment 190 per month, vs bill*. Close lo campus and 
AggieviUe Call Kevin, 778-5033 after i 00 p.m 18672) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second semester. Nice big 
apartment Own bedroom Fairly close lo campus. 888.33 
month plus snare utilities with two others. Call 5394320 
(88-75) 

FEMALE TO share nice basement apartment with fireplace 
Private bedroom and bath (70 plus Vi ul I II ties. Call 
7704149 (68-72) 

WANTED RESPONSIBLE male roommate to share four 
bedroom house close to KSU. f 50 deposit, 175 per month 
plus utilities. 7784995 (88-72) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for spring semester Good 
location. Private room. |82 per month plus Vs utilities Call 
7764682 (8*70) 

NEEDED: FEMALE undergraduate to share large room in 
large furnished home, January 1st. Reasonable rent, in- 
cludes utilities. Laundry facilities provided Walking 
distance of campus. Call 776-5956. (68-72) 

NEEDED— THREE undergraduate males, January fat. Large 
furnished noma, reasonable rent, includes utilities 
Walking distance Ol campus Call 776-5956 (6872) 

NON-SMOKING, non-drinking female wanted to share nice 
apartment with two others tlOO.OO/month plus vs utilities. 
Call Debbie or Marilyn at 776-8555 (68-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share nice apartment for 
spring semester, own bedroom, washer and dryer in build- 
ing Close to campus. Iree January rent. Call 7784767 (88 
72) 

FEMALE TO share very large, nice home Small private 
bedroom plus study Washer-dryer Utilities paid SI IS 
539-2401 Keep trying (8872) 

ROOMMATE FOR spring semester. Large two bedroom 
apartment, private bedroom Prefer CNS or engineering 
major 190/mo. plus VS electricity Other bills paid Call 
5384427 (88-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted, January 1-July 31 Can 537. 
8000 between 10:00 and 6 00 All furniture except personal 
items furnished (6971) 

FEMALE — NICE apart ment, fireplace, dishwasher, close to 
campus. Pay vi bills Call 537-0653. (68-73) 

GRA0 STUDENTS seeking third roommate for three 
bedroom house. Washer/dryer, fireplace, etc., nice 
location Call Russ after 6 00 p.m.. 5370696 169-70) 

MALE ROOMMATE to share new three-bedroom house, 
spring semester. Cable, washer, dryer, nice area Call 776- 
1254. ask tor Dan. (69-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE wanted, close to campus, pels ok. own 
bedroom Call 5374247 (89-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE to share furnished apartment with two 
others lor second semester Very close to campus. 537 
8184 (69-73) 

HELP WANTED 

OVERSEAS JOBS— Summerryeer round. Europe. S. Amer., 
Australia. Asia All Fields SS00-$f200 monthly. Sight- 
seeing. Free Info. Write: IJC. Box 52-KS2. Corona Del Mar, 
CA 92825. (5273) 

A BAPTIST Church Is seeking a 'qualified" part time youth 
leader Interested person should call (913) 922-8440. (86-701 

DIETICIAN ADA Registered or eligible within one year. New 
Horizons, 821 Third Street. Valley Center, KS 87147 (8872) 

COMPUTER PROGRAMMER wanted— Need a Programmer 
with 6502 assembly language experience to start im- 
mediately for 8-12 weeks of programming Salary com- 
mensurate with experience. Call 532-6540. (69 75) 



Keanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 




I TOLD YOU NOT TO 
SIT 50 CLOSE WHEN 
fM TAPING MV STICK! 


/ 1 M$\ " 





Crossword 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



ACROSS 

lDry 
4 Malay 
dagger 
8 Greek letter 

12 Past 

13 Roster 

14 Cuts off 

15 Calculator 

17 Lease 

18 Drinking 
vessel 

19 Buddhist 
holy man 

21 Searches 

24 Murmuring 
sound 

25 Charged 
particle 

26 Legendary 
bird 

28 Sailing 

maneuvers 
32 Petitions 
34 Save 
3$ Alone 
37 Shore bird 
39 Spot on a 

card 

41 Bird cage 

42 Hit 

44 Crinkled 
fabrics 



41 Concealed 

50 Congealed 
water 

51 European 
river 

52 Suburban 
traveler 

56 Tidal 
wave 

57 Lily's 
relative 

58 Mother of 
mankind 

59 Nail 
SO In the 

neigh- 
borhood 
01 Woebegone 



DOWN 

1 Membranous 
pouch 

2 Self 

3 Not a peer 

4 "Oorn Paul" 

5 Decay 
• News 

paragraph 

7 Wife of 
Abraham 

8 Nassau is 
their capital 

9 Leave the 
stage 

10 Duration 

11 On the ocean 
10 Tavern 



solution time: 23 mln. 



t|a 

Ap 

rV\l 

ST 


o 
l| 

di 




12-4 
Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



20 Rude 

structure 

21 Exclamation 

22 Rake 

23 Weep con- 
vulsively 

27 See 
18 Across 

29 Contends 

30 Swiss 
painter 

31 Scatters 
seeds 

33 Steadied 
35 Twitch 
38 Likewise 

not 
40 Elementary 

textbook 
43 Edible 

nut 
45 Former 

French coin 
40 Baseball 

great 

47 Aroma 

48 Girl's name 

49 Distribute 
sparingly 

53 Extinct bird 

54 Stowe 
character 

55 "Eric the -" 




CRYPTOQUIP 12-4 

JLUJDGV JKJJUKNHEG IKDGC 

DUNJLGVC KEHIKNUJ 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip - DIVA IS DIVINE IN VERDI 
ARIAS. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue : G equals E 



FEMALE SUBJECTS tor human feeding study from January 
1 2th to March 13th Contribute to research and receive alt 
meals plus $3/day Department ot Foods and Nutrition. 
Contact Margaret End, 532-5508 (days) or 538-7217 
(evenings). (88-70) 

GRADUATE ASSISTANT— Center tor Student Development 
A .5 time graduate assistant poallion Is available In the 
Center for Student Development The person In this 
position will assist Dr. Earl N oiling (Dean of Student*) In 
work with the Student Governing Association judicial sys- 
tem lor non academic misconduct complaints This per- 
son must understand strict confidentiality requirements 
and be able to work effectively wllh students, faculty, and 
ataft. Prefer graduate student enrolled In Counseling. 
Student Personnel Work, Educational Administration. 
Political Science, or related area Applicants should 
provide a summary ol relevant academic and work ex- 
perience plua a transcript lo Dr. Earl No It log, Dean of 
Students. Haiti Halt, 532-6432 by not later than December 
15th Center for Student Development Is an Equal Op 
portunlty/AHlrmatrve Action Employer. (88-71) 

SERVICES - 

RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appraisal. 
Resume Service. 4 1 1 N 3rd, 537 7294 Htfi 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service. Confidential health care 
lor women with unexpected pregnancies. Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 week* a* an outpatient. Information and free 
pregnancy testing. (318)884-5106 Wichita. (Itf) 

PREGNANT? BIRTH RIGHT can help Free pregnancy teal 
Confidential. Call 537-9180 103 South 4th Street, Suite 16. 
(I7tf) 

PROFESSIONAL THESIS/dissertation typist. 5 years' ex- 
penance: theses/dissertations for 15 universities. Cor- 
recting Seise trie It. pica/elite Work guaranteed 50-page 
minimum I do damned good typing Peggy, 913-842 4476 
(51-75) 

WILL TYPE thesis, ate. 3 years experience, including table*. 
Royal SE-5000, correction taps Call 5394084 (6549) 

RESUMES (20. 12 pp . 5 copies and envelopes Tidwell 8 
Associates, 219 S Seth Chllds, 7785213, 537-4504, (88-75) 

VW MUFFLER sale Regular $34.00. now only $2600 Fits 
1967 to 1973 Bugs. Installation extra. J&L Bug Service, 1- 
494-2388. (69-75) 

VW REPAIR al low prices lor quality work One day service 
on most repairs. Call 1-494 2388 J&L Bug Service. Only 
seven minutes from Manhattan (89-75) 

GAYPHONE, 539-8892 Gsy awareness, counseling and sup- 
port service* available, also calendar information regar 
ding H.A.RC. meetings and other scheduled activities. 
Carl Sunday through Thursday 6:00 p m, to 2:00 am (6973) 

BACHELOR PARTIES, stag parlies— Rent video cassette 
player Hooks up to your tV. Call 7761 254. ask for Dan (60- 
75) 



ATTENTION 

STUDENTS WHO need a quiet place to study for finals con- 
tact Ramada Inn or watch for ad next week's Collegian. 
(68-70) 

DRIVER NEEDED to Lawrence, Friday, December 5 or Satur- 
day, Decembers. Return Sunday Will pay Vs gas. Call Phil. 
532-3974. (67-69) 

TO THE tail, dark haired male in Aggie Station this past 
Saturday night who sat al a table near and then came lo my 
aide* I triad to help a friend in trouble. I would like to thank 
you with drinks— my treat— Thursday, December 4, 
600 -Aggie Station. Signed— N. (8889) 

DUNGEON AND Dragons and Avalon Hill games and sup 
plies. Available at Tom's Campus Corner, 718 North 
Manhattan, Agglevllle. 7765481. (69-75) 

LEAVE OLD man winter behind— Come into Happy Tan 
today, Manhattan's version of sunny California. 1123 
Laramie— in the Handi-Corner Shopping Center, or call 
7784080 for appointment (89-70) 

CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS available. S1.00 each. At Tom'*, 
716 North Manhattan in Agglevllle. (69-751 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



PEARLS AND Rubies Volleyball Women: Thanks for the 

great season and all the good times. Good luck lo the 
u bias as they go for »1 P and R Volleyball Men (89) 

THREE LIBERAL mates seeking exciting dales for the Cheap 
Trick concert December 5 In KG We win provide tran 
sportatlon and tickets. Call Dan. Dave and Jim at 537 2019 
(69) 

DIVERSIFIED DISCO Systems It back in business. For the 
best in mobile entertainment call 7781254. ask for Dan. 
(89-75) 



NOTICES 



FREE COFFEE all night and a comfortable, quiet place to 
study Watch next week's Collegian for details. (8870) 



WANTED 



COLLECTIBLES. COINS, back l*»ue magazines, comics. LP 
albums. Check wtth us before you throw It away Treasure 
Chest, Aggisville (itt) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamonds Call 5391081 or 
7767837 (4975) 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, men's claaa rings. 150 to 1 200 
Women's, $35 to $75. Other jewelry bought too Top cash 
buye r S leva 's C oi n Shop. 4 1 1 N 3rd (50- 74) 

LEGISLATIVE AIDES, January 12-Aprit 10. No pay, good ex- 
perience, possible college credits. Contact Senator Ron 
Heln, 6031 SW 24th Terrace. Topeka, 66814. 913 295-8996- 
days, 272-1 592 -evenings. (87-71) 

TWO SEASON basketball llckala. must be together will pay 
top price tor good location. Call 537-0370. (88-70) 

RAPPELLING ROPE. Doug 8., 539-9023 (66491 



FOUND 



PUPPY-SARAH'S owner call and identify, 537-0653. (88-70) 

HOUSE KEY on ring with green button. Found at comer of 
Tenth and Bertrand. Ceil 7783491 (89-71) 



PERSONAL 



WILLIE, IT'S over. Etk (89) 

HEY ANNETTE. How's your pumpkin? I heard Charlie 
Brown's the same as ever, still wlshy washy But those two 
will never be separated because Bandit the guard dog will 
watch them forever Happy 3 v> sweetie. Whet's In store for 
the future? You tell me. Love John (69) 



0NLV 21 SHOPPING 
PAVS 'TIL CHRISTMAS, 
SIR! 




KANSAS STA% COLLEGIAN. Tlwrs., DoCWntMr 4, 1960 



GIGANTIC CHRISTMAS ELECTRONICS TRUCKLOAD 



Over '100,000 
Worth of Electronics 



SALE 



Over '100,000 
Worth of Electronics 



Save Big on Receivers, Turntables, Tape Decks, Speakers, 
Car Stereos, Equalizers, Boosters, Blank Tapes, 

Portables and Accessories. 



GREAT NAMES LIKE: 

ADC, ADS, AFS Kricket, Akai, Audio Technica, Cerwin Vega, Craig, Discwasher, Dual, ESS, 
Grundig, Fujitsu Ten, Harmon Kardon, Infinity, Jensen, Jet Sound, Kenwood, Majestic, 
Maxell, Nagatronics, Nikko, Optonica, O'Sullivan, Pioneer, Radian Reasearch, Roadstar, 
Sanyo, TDK, Technics, Toshiba, and Many More. 

JUST A FEW OF THE GREAT DEALS ARE: 



10 Bond Dual Channell 
GRAPHIC EQUALIZER 

Reg. i69» 99.95 



AM/FM/CASS. INDASH 
Units as Low as 

59.95 



JENSEN 6x9 TRIAX 

Reg. ii^ 69.95 pair 



Prices Sloshed on All 
Pioneer Cor Stereo 



Infinity Loudspeakers 


Model QE 99" ea. 


Model QA 119" ea 


Model QB 149" ea 


• Quantum S 246" ea 



ESS Inc 




LS-8 


149 00 


ea 


PS-5 


169 00 


ea 


PS-8 


139" 


ea 


PS-8A 


144" 


ea 



TOSHIBA SA-100 BELT DRIVE 
TURNTABLE 79 95 /wMi 

Purchase 
of Cartridge 




Listen to KMKF For Hourly Specials and Prizes 



SATURDAY & SUNDAY 



DEC. 6 

10-9 



DEC. 7 

12-6 



AT 



STEREO EAST 

1826 TUTTLE CREEK BLVD. 
539-3640 

ACROSS FROM THE VISTA DRIVE-IN ON TUTTLE CREEK BLVD. 
STEREO EAST A DIVISION OF MANHATTAN AUTO SOUND 



, K3 66612 



'* " * T T T V 

w V v# - 

r:; :u 



Soviet assistance 
in Polish crisis 

pondered in party 

I 



WARSAW, Poland (AP) — A Communist Party Central Com- 
mittee member raised for the first time Thursday the possibility of 
a request for Soviet assistance in the Polish crisis, and Western 
nations warned the Soviet Union against military intervention. 

Josef Klasa, head of Central Committee's press department, told 
a news conference the Polish leadership would ask for Soviet and 
Warsaw Pact help if authority "slipped into the hands of anti- 
socialist elements" or if "socialism became endangered." But he 
said it would be imprudent to try to solve the country's problems 
"with the help of military forces" and he believed Poland would 
resolve the crisis by itself. 

Klasa said, "I think such endangering would occur only when 
authority would slip from the hands of democracy into the hands of 
anti-socialist elements. Then the Polish Communists would have 
the right and duty to ask for assistance from the communists of 
other countries." 

In Moscow, there were accusations that the West was attempting 
to increase tension in Poland. There have been mounting fears in 
some Western capitals that the Soviets might intervene because of 
widespread worker discontent and pressures on the Polish Com- 
munist Party leadership for liberal reforms. 

Poland's controlled newspapers prominently displayed a speech 



by a new Politburo member rejecting the use of force against 
militant members of the new independent unions and a deputy 
premier told a French newspaper that threats of Soviet in- 
tervention were exaggerated. 

A day after President Carter spoke of an "unprecedented 
buildup" of Soviet forces along the Polish border, the Carter ad- 
ministration cautioned Moscow that Americans were united In 
their concern over the possibility of a Soviet intervention. 

Secretary of State Edmund Muskie described the situation as 
"very delicate and sensitive" and that the Soviets have launched 
"an unprecedented amount of military activity" at the Polish 
border. 

British ambassadors to the Soviet Union and East European 
countries issued new warnings that Soviet moves against Poland 
would bring consequences of "the utmost gravity." 

Poland's Communist Party leadership Wednesday night issued 
an appeal for public restraint and discipline and said "the fate of 
the nation hangs in the balance." The appeal was followed by a 
statement from the Defense Ministry's military council saying the 
tense situation in Poland could produce "highly negative effects on 
the country 's defense potential. " 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Friday 



December 5, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol. 87, No. 70 



Muskie warns of nationalistic era 



By SHARON BOHN 

Staff Writer 

Warning of an approaching era dominated 
by strong and potentially destructive 
nationalistic impulses, U.S. Secretary of 
State Edmund Muskie presented this year's 
first Landon Lecture on balancing the 
trends of the future. 

Arriving about 20 minutes late for the 
appearance, Muskie explained to an 
overflow crowd of 1,800 that be had been 
visiting former Kansas Gov. Alfred Landon. 

During the lecture, Muskie said there is a 
natural tendency to address today's 
problems, and to defer tomorrow's. He also 
stressed the importance of America looking 
beyond immediate crises and past the 
current transition of power. 

"It is necessary to look at the longer-term 
social, economic and technological forces at 
work in the world that would help define, not 
just the next few years, but the next decade 
or more, "he said. 

In examining further trends of today, 
Muskie said the dilemma of a continuing 
population explosion could possibly be the 
most important underlying development in 
the future. 

Muskie said that by the year 2000, if the 
present population increase continues, the 




Secretarial address 

RIGHT...Exlting from the east 
entrance to the Union, Secratary 
of State Edmund Muskie is greeted 
by students. Muskie was leaving 
the Union after a luncheon in his 
honor with Landon Patrons. 
ABOVE. ..Muskie delivers the 
fifty -second lecture in the Landon 
series. 

Photo* b* Crilg Chtndltr «nd Rob Clark 



world will have an additional 1.5 billion 
inhabitants. Of this increase, Muskie 
predicted that developing nations will en- 
compass nearly 80 percent of the world's 
people. 

ANOTHER PROBLEM connected with 
the population explosion is food supply, 
Muskie said. 

"Our current estimates are that the 
aggregate world food supplies will continue 
to grow. But in some poorer areas, the food 
available per person will decline and food 
will be more expensive," Muskie said. 

He warned if people didn't change the 
existing patterns of use for important 
resources, such as farmland and forests that 
these resources would soon disappear . 

According to Muskie, about one million 
acres of prime farmland are converted to 
urban use each year in the United States. In 
addition, critical forests providing primary 
fuels for nearly two billion people are also 
disappearing— at a rate of 50 acres a 
minute. 

THE CONSEQUENCES of shrinking 
resources, he said, would occur in a shorter 
period than the 22 years he served in the 
U.S. Congress. 

However, he said, the world has made a 



good beginning toward increasing 
awareness about the approaching end of the 
oil era. 

"Here at home, both our use and our 
imports of oil are finally going down. 
Domestic energy production is now going 
up. And the quest for new, renewable fuels is 
underway," Muskie said, 

THE CONTINUED growth of 
sophisticated military technology is another 
trend Muskie said would definitely affect the 
future. According to Muskie, there is a 
growing international access to the 
technology of nuclear weapons. 

"The unmistakable direction is toward 
greater and greater sophistication in the 
arsenals of the two nuclear superpowers; 
the United States and the Soviet Union," 
Muskie said. 

In a few years, he said, weapons will have 
greater precision and accuracy, increased 
reliance on mobility and better con- 
cealment. 

"Whether the results of these new 
developments will be greater security for 
our people or less, however, depends, not on 
the genius of our advanced scientists, but on 
the wisdom of our political leaders," he 
said. 



IN ORDER TO balance all these trends, 

Muskie said, it would require the nations of 
the world to shape their own national futures 
which would also require international 
cooperation. 

Within the next few years, be said, the 
United States must build its strength by 
investing wisely in a military plan for the 
future that will assure the balance and 
stability of world peace. The United States 
must also regain control of the energy future 
and rejuvenate the economy's productivity 
and competitiveness, he said. 

But, he said, the United States must 
remain alert not only to the safety and 
prosperity of this country, but must be 
willing to cooperate and compromise with 
other nations. It must be recognized that 
long-term security would be better assured 
if the United States is effective in addressing 
the conditions that breed instability and 
conflict, Muskie said. 

"It is not a grim prospect that I spell out, 
but a challenge that Americans have always 
responded to," Muskie said. 

The 86 year-old statesman, who served 22 
years as a Democratic senator from Maine 
before his selection as Secretary of the State 
in May, was the first Secretary of State to 
appear as a Landon lecturer. 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frl., 



5,1 MO 



Court-ordered busing would be prohibited 



Carter to veto bill with controversial rider 



WASHINGTON (AP)-President Carter 
said Thursday he will veto a 19.1 billion 
appropriations bill because it includes an 
amendment that would prohibit the 
government from asking courts to order 
busing in school desegregation cases. 

"I cannot allow a law to be enacted which 
so Impairs the government's ability to en- 
force our Constitution and civil rights acts," 
Carter said in a letter to Senate Democratic 
Leader Robert Byrd of West Virginia. 

"The precedent that would be established 
if this legislation became law is dangerous," 
Carter said. "It would effectively allow the 
Congress to tell a president that there are 
certain constitutional remedies that he 
cannot ask the courts to apply." 

The amendment, which was passed easily 



by both the House and Senate, was attached 
to a funding bill for the Justice Department 
and several other agencies. It would have 
barred government lawyers from asking 
courts for desegregation plans that call for 
busing children beyond the closest school to 
their homes. 

Carter's decision to veto the measure 
jeopardizes money to the departments of 
Justice, State and Commerce and the 
federal court system . 

It was not clear whether Congress would 
attempt to override Carter's veto. Both the 
House and Senate are scheduled to hold 
their last sessions Friday. 

Both chambers, in anticipation of a veto, 
provided for money to keep the federal 
agencies operating by including funds in a 



Senate to look into contest 



In its last meeting of the semester last 
night, Student Senate announced that a 
committee had been formed to investigate 
the "Beauty and the Beast" contest, an 
annual event to raise money for various non- 
profit community organizations. 

The formation of this committee stemmed 
from a complaint from members of Alpha 
Phi Omega, the service organization 
coordinating the contest, against Women's 
Resource Center (WRC) for defacing a 
poster displayed in the contest. 

The committee to investigate the contest 
consists of one student senator, one faculty 
representative, and one student at large 

In his director's report, Randy Tosh, 
student body president, said there were 
between 250-300 traffic appeals a month 
issued to Traffic and Security. Tosh said in 
order to save time, the appeals will be 
handled in writing, rather than orally, which 
is the usual appeal procedure. 

Those wishing to appeal a traffic ticket 
must wait until a notice is made in the 
Collegian further explaining the appeal 
procedure, Tosh said. 

Tosh also said the work -study program is 
at 91 percent employment However, the 
Student Financial Assistance program has 
run out state funds which finance 90 percent 
of each work-study student's paycheck. The 
remaining 20 percent of each student's wage 
is supplied by University departments. 

However, as of Jan. 1 the ratio of state 
funding to department funding will be 60-40. 
The department that currently employs a 
work-study individual will be required to 
pay 40 percent, double the amount 
previously required. 

Should a department lose a work-study 
employee and be forced to fill the position, 
the funding for the salary would be 100 
percent the department's responsibility. 

First readings alsowere heard on a bill 
that would grant the student body president 



line item veto power, a bill that previously 
failed in senate. 

Senate approved the appointments of the 
1961 Elections Committee, two cabinet 
positions and the Summer School 
Allocations Board. 

In new business, senate passed a bill to 
establish an Student Governing Association 
(SGA) newsletter editor and tabled a bill to 
establish an SGA photographer. 

A bill passed to establish student mem- 
bership with voting priviledges on the 
Academic Affairs and Faculty Affairs 
Committees of Faculty Senate. 

Bills for senate's endorsement of the K- 
State Associated Students of Kansas (ASK) 
lobbying adgenda and the Student 
Legislative Network priority issues both 
passed. 

Fraternity to collect 
for speech patients 

Members of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity 
will be going from door to door this weekend 
collecting old and used toys for young 
patients at the K -State Speech and Hearing 
Center. 

The fraternity decided to do the charity 
project when it was suggested to them this 
semester, said Robert Smith, sophomore in 
political science. 

"We've been planning this for two weeks 
now. This is the first time we've ever done 
it," he said. 

The fraternity has distributed about 500 
leaflets explaining their project to the 
community. 

"If we get response from one-fifth of the 
people it will be a success. If we get any 
response it will be nice," Smith said. 

The fraternity will present the Center with 
the toys Dec. 8 or Dec. 9. 



Cam pus bulletin 



ANNOUCIMIHYS 
COORDINATED UNDIRDRADUATH PROGRAM In 

dittatlc* will bt accepting application* through Dtc. 10. 
Application form* art available from Or. Roach In Juitln 
107, 

ARN MSMSIR1 rtmtmMr to work your appoint*) 
hour* today outiidt the union Stateroom. 

TOOAY 
CAMPUS CRUIAOI POR CHRIST will maat at 7:10 
p.m. at tha Alpha Kappa Lamda houta. 

RUSSIAN CLUR will maat at 4 p.m. at l*ii Chanca 
Plaa. Ruialan Serebbla will bt playad and next aamattar't 
plan* dltcuiaad. 

L.A, IXPIRIINCI will maat at 3:30 p.m. in Eait 
Stadium 100. 

INTBRVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP will meal 
at 0p.m. in Union 111. 

AO ICON CLUS will meet at 4:30 p.m. In Reynard'* 
Rattaurant tar th* Chft*tma» banquet Ticket* ara 
avallabla In th* As E con Office . 

CLOTH! NO AND RCTAIUNO INTBRRST OROUP Will 
matt at a p.m. In Midi own for tht Ghrlitma* party. N«w 
York trip information will bedlKutaed. 

CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST COLLI OR LI PR 
will matt at 7 : 30 p.m.at tha Alpha Kappa Lambda Houaa at 
If If Hunting Ave. 

Chinese IT u DC NT ASSOCIATION will maat at 7 p.m. 
In th* Union Llttla Thaatra. 



SATURDAY 
DILTA SIOMA PHI LITTLR SISTIRS ACTIVRS ANO 
FLIOOSS will maat at 1 p.m. In tht Delta Sigma Phi 

Houta now lounga for ptddlt signing and Informal 
Initiation. 

SUNDAY 
K-LAI R IS will matt from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. in tha union 
KSU room* for tht Cnrlttmat party. Drain* will M worn 
by um« mamban but not nacataary attlra to attand tha 
danca. 

ARTS A SCII NCI COUNCIL will maat at 7 p.m. In Union 

m. 

THCTA XI LITTLi SISTIRS AND TMITA XIS Will 

maat in tha ayanlng at tha That* XI Houta tor tha Chrllt 
ma* party. 

KSU PRO OROUP will maat at 4 p.m. at Batty Lyn'i at 
HOt OHcfcvn*. 



SET YOUR MIND ON THE 
6AME.' THERE'S STILL 
ZO SHOPPING PAVS 
LEFT 'TIL 
CHRISTMAS/ 





HAPPY 22nd CHERIE 
ANOTHER YEAR, 
ANOTHER 10 lbs. 

(More bounce per ounce) 
Love, Steve 



continuing resolution that would provide 
money until the new Congress could pass 
another appropriations bill in January. But 
the resolution, already passed by the House 
and pending in the Senate, also contains the 
anti-busing rider. 

The anti-busing amendment would have 
barred the Justice Department from using 
the appropriated money "to bring any sort 
of action to require directly or indirectly the 
transportation of any student to a school 
other than the school which ; .s nearest the 
student's home. " There would be exceptions 
for mentally or physically handicapped 
students who require special education. 

Powell said Carter would actually veto the 
measure Friday. 



Bomb threat 
empties hall 

Security and Traffic officials are in- 
vestigating a bomb threat that in- 
terrupted Haymaker Hall's all-hall social 
function early last night. 

A call was recieved about 8:30 p m. 
reporting that a bomb would go off within 
30 minutes, according to Lt. Charles 
Beckom, security and traffic officer. 

The threat was recieved by the hall 
receptionist, said Jeff McDade, 
Haymaker Hall director. The hall was 
cleared without incident for about 15 
minutes while Security and Traffic of- 
ficials and hall staff members searched 
the building. 

Residents were allowed to return to the 
hall after the search failed to produce a 
bomb. 







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Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Syria to withdraw troops from border 

DAMASCUS, Syria — A Saudi Arabian mediator reported Thur- 
sday that Syria had agreed to withdraw gradually its troops and 
tanks along the border with Jordan, according to the Saudi news 
agency. This was seen as defusing at least temporarily the threat of 
a second war in the Middle East. 

The second deputy premier of Saudi Arabia, Prince Abdullah bin 
Abdul- Aziz, made the statement after returning to Riyadh, the Saudi 
capital, at the end of a four-day mediation shuttle between 
Damascus and Amman, the Saudi news agency said. 

Syrian Information Minister Ahmed Iskandar Ahmed made 
comments that observers took to mean Syria had achieved its ob- 
jectives and there would be no need to maintain the military buildup. 

Iskandar told reporters in Damascus, "We are convinced now that 
the Jordanian regime will seriously take into consideration what 
Syria wants. This could be what we sought to achieve. ' ' 

Although details of the reported agreement were not revealed, 
Syrian observers said they expected President Hafez Assad to issue 
orders soon to withdraw Syrian troops gradually from the border 
area. 

Electrical fire at inn kills 26 

WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. — An electrical fire flashed through the 
conference rooms of a suburban inn Thursday, killing 26 people and 
injuring 40. Authorities said the area where the fire spread was not 
equipped with sprinklers. 

"It appears it flashed up suddenly and these people didn't have a 
chance," said Purchase Fire Chief Robert Makowski at the scene of 
the fire at Stouffer's Inn of Westchester, about 20 miles north of mid- 
Manhattan. 

Westchester County Executive Alfred DelBello said there was 
computer equipment in the room where the fire started, but he said 
there was "no foundation" to reports that the fire may have been 
caused by an explosion of that equipment. 

Seven of the bodies were found in a closet, which the victims ap- 
parently mistook for an exit, and three were found behind a 
Christmas tree near an emergency door whose deadbolt apparently 
failed to open. 

It was the nation's second hotel fire with a heavy death toll in two 
weeks, coming 13 days after 84 died and more than 700 were injured 
at the MGM Grand hotel-casino in Las Vegas, Nev. 

One million left homeless by war 

BEIRUT, Lebanon — The Persian Gulf war has left a million 
Iranians homeless in the face of the approaching severe winter, Iran 
said Thursday. Iraq claimed its forces destroyed two Iranian naval 
bases at the northern tip of the gulf and Iran said its artillery in- 
flicted heavy damage on the Iraqi oil installation at Fao. 

Iran's minister of state for executive affairs, Behzad Nabavi, told 
reporters that one million of the nation's 36 million residents had lost 
their homes. He said the Red Crescent, the equivalent of the Red 
Cross, had set up refugee camps to accommodate the homeless as 
the bitter Iranian winter approached. 

Fighting in the northern sector of the 300-mile-long front around 
the western provincial center of Kermanshah alone has left 100,000 
homeless and 500 dead, Tehran radio said. 

Despite an Iraqi proposal for a cease-fire Tuesday, the war effort 
on both sides showed no signs of let-up and Tehran Radio said 
Iranian lawmakers were completing a bill to add $268 million to the 
national Defense Ministry's budget for the current year. 

Wilmington 10 convictions overturned 

RICHMOND, V a. — A federal appeals court on Thursday reversed 
the convictions of the so-called Wilmington 10— nine black men and a 
white woman convicted of charges stemming from racial violence in 
Wilmington, N.C., in 1971. 

The 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said the 10, all of whom have 
completed their prison sentences or been released on parole, were 
denied constitutional rights when their attorneys were prohibited 
from attacking the credibility of two key prosecution witnesses. 

Civil rights groups long have maintained the 10 were victims of 
racial injustice. A brief filed with the 4th Circuit earlier this year by 
55 members of the U.S. House of Representatives charged that the 
lower court trial in North Carolina was conducted in a "racially 
charged atmosphere . . . replete with prejudice and error." 

The appellate court said the Oct. 28, 1972, convictions were flawed 
on several grounds, including failure of the prosecution to give the 
defense an amended pretrial statement of a key witness. 



Weatfier 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, 

PoinsettMftt 


Fri n O*o«mb«r 6, 

ben 


1M0 3 

House 


Smm 


t/^HVi 


7 


Slagel 






mouse 

* 


East on Mi 


jhway 24 


- 




UFM 




0m mm mm. 

Winter draft liale j^T 

Friday, Dec. 5 & Saturday, Dec. 6 

li:30am- 5:30 pm UFM House I22I Thurston 



featuring* Utai lied glaSS, 

Pottery, Weaving, 
Toys, SK-mas crafts, 
Quilting, and more. 

Craft demonstrations (luring salt hours 





THE 

Necessities & Gifts 704 N - Manh '"f" *£ 

539-7654 

Where Santa is Checking His List 



Bonnie Bell Santa 

Jean Nate Stocking Stuff ers 

Stained Glass 

Miniatures 

Prince Gardner Billfolds 

Fine Perfumes 



Stuffed Toys 
Cuddly Dolls 
Snoopy & friends 
Harmoney Hollow Bells 
Hallmark Cards 
Tree Ornaments 



Relax at the Palace Coffee Bar 



Partly cloudy and warm today through Saturday, with highs in the 
60s. Tonight's low is expected to be in the lower 40s. 



Mon.-Thur, 
Fri. & Sat. 



H::i0a.m.-H::tOp.m. 

K::i(lu.m.-Sp.m. 



O pinions 



Muskie should have answered press 



A weakness concerning the responsiveness of government leaders 
in America was inherent with Thursday's visit and lecture by 
Secretary of State Ed Muskie. 

Members of the media were not allowed to ask Muskie questions 
either before or after his speech as his office effectively squelched 
any attempts by the press to pursue Muskie' s stance, opinion or 
direction on international affairs. 

Acquiring Muskie to deliver the 52nd Landon Lecture was a 
valuable service to the community. The academic environment at K- 
State is strongly enhanced when speakers with such Important 
backgrounds and positions as Muskie address the University. 

But a problem with this lecture was that Muskie 's presentation 
was rather dull as he tried to outline general problems which exist 
throughout the world such as overpopulation and food shortages 
which could become even more troublesome in the future. 

The discussion with the most insight took place after Muskie's 
speech, when he took the liberty to answer four questions from the 



audience. This was an example of forcing a leader to think on his feet 
without the benefit of detailed notes. 

Muskie had to answer specific questions concerning matters 
which most interest the people— the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, 
the Iran hostage crisis, a possible contradiction to Muskie's spoken 
stance on American involvement in other countries (this question 
involved ElSalvador), and a personal inquest into Muskie's own 
future plans. 

More questions would have allowed further substantiation on his 
office's policies and his own views. This is the function of the press. 
But in this case, the press was not allowed to ask any questions. This 
damages the public's right to know how problems are specifically 
being confronted by one of America's most important figures 
responsible for United States diplomacy worldwide. 

KEVIN HASKIN 
Opinions Editor 




David Hacker 



The aroma of 
road apples 



The joke is a funny one, and it goes 
something like this: Three men were 
stranded on an island, but within sight of 
shore. They were a minister, a lawyer, and a 
public relations practitioner. They drew 
straws to see who would swim to shore for 
help. The PR man lost. He stripped, Jumped 
into the water, and set out. Fifty yards from 
a shore a school of sharks showed up. The 
minister bowed his head, and said it was 
time to pray. 

"Not to worry," said the lawyer, as the 
sharks suddenly formed two lines for an 
open lane for the PR man to swim to safety. 
Said the lawyer, "Professional courtesy." 

This story was told by Pat Jackson, 
speaker at the KSU Ad Club-Public 
Relations Student Society the other night at 
Houston Street Pub. 

JACKSON IS NOT your ordinary PR 
person. He's president of the Public 
Relations Society of America, the PR in- 
dustry's professional group. His message 
was one of the growing professionalism 
within the fraternity that long has been 
looked upon in some circles as one filled 
with, well, Jackson told the Joke, SHARKS. 
But this, he said, is all changing. PR folks 
are learning to take advantage of human 
nature, which means clients are being told 
that decision-making is an illogical process. 

Smart PR, this lack of logic. 

PR, of course, is the art of persuasion. 
Any good PR worth his or her expense ac- 
count, knows whatever kind of massaging is 
needed, usually within legal limits, is okay. 

After all, it's the client's bucks. 

Indeed, suggested Jackson, a PR man like 
a lawyer, but, one adds, in shill's clothing. 
Like a lawyer, he's an advocate. 

SO FAR SO GOOD. 

Here I must pause and let you know that 
among journalists a PR person often is 
known as a flack, and has a social standing 
somewhere north of a sheep's rear leg and 
southwest of a bull elephant's belly. It's an 
unfair view of course, for any corporation, 
individual, store, utility, feedlot, fertilizer 
firm, and supermarket is entitled to have its 
case heard. 

There came a point in the evening, 
however, when Jackson's pleadings sud- 
denly sank into a black hole. I didn't 
challenge him because I couldn't believe 
what I heard from the man who Is the PR 
industry's chief spokesman. 

This was when he said that the American 
Nazi Party was entitled to PR represen- 
tation as anyone. 

Somehow, it seems to me, Jackson has 
listened too intently to himself for, you 



recall, he said PR folks should learn that 
human decisions are illogical. 

LETS TAKE HIS plea that Nazis be 
allowed representation. If so, then, of 
course, he would have taken on as a client 
the National Socialist Party of Germany in 
1933, and, as a good PR man, tried to per- 
suade the Germans that Hitler was a good 
thing for their country. If he had said Hitler 
was a bad thing, he would have lost a client, 
and not do the job he was hired to do. 

If he believes it's PR's right or duty, if 
asked, to burnish the Nazi image then, of 
course, so should such a courtesy be ex- 
tended to Sirhan Sirhan, James Earl Ray, 
Ilsa Koch, Josef Stalin, John Gacy, Al 
Capone, Heinrich Himmler or John Wilkes 
Booth. The Jackson PR theory is that 
anyone is entitled to image polishing, 
whatever their principles, their crimes, 
their evilness. 

HE CITED, as justification for his theory, 
Thomas Jefferson's view that the best way 
to kill a bad idea is to make it known as 
widely as possible, which is a good idea. But 
what justification is there for depicting 
Gacy's moments of kindness, Koch's gen- 
tleness, or Himmler 's reflectiveness. 

This is giving evil a license, squirting 
horror with the perfume of understanding, 
gouging out the eyes of spectators so they 
won't be witness to the wrongdoing, soun- 
dproofing the front door so we won't hear the 
screams of the raped, setting fire to the 
shadows of destruction. 

What Jackson has done is to confuse PR 
and the idea of persuasion and promulgation 
with the principal of protection. By in- 
ference, when he spoke of taking on the 
American Nazi Party as a client, he was 
likening the PR practitioner with the 
American Civil Liberties Union lawyer who, 
indeed, has taken on the Nazis as a clien- 
t—to protect their right to be heard under 
the First Amendment. 

I DEFY JACKSON, or any other PR 
person, to turn up one single ACLU lawyer 
who would promulgate or try and persuade 
anyone that Nazism is a desirable way of 
life. 

The difference is between defending the 
right to bear arms and the insistence that 
you use this right to kill people. 

Alas, I fear Jackson has struck out in his 
own industry, and if he peddles this 
logic— or horrifying illogic— in cities and on 
campuses across the nation, PR's image 
will dirty itself even worse. PR practitioners 
will find themselves just south of the cow's 
hind hooves, right next to the road apples. 




Letters 



Taken over by STAFF 



Editor, 

We have been students here at K -State for 
almost four years, and have experienced 
some pretty bizarre things. We've seen such 
oddities as the Ian Smith lecture, and the 
Nichols Gym protest. We have even seen 
and survived one of the most hideous forms 
of torture yet conceived by the human 
mind— K-State football. 

But, through the enlightening years we 
have spent at this institution, we have yet to 
fathom the most baffling mystery of all. 
Just who is this guy STAFF that teaches so 
many of the courses around here, and how 
come he never shows up for classes? 

Every time you take a class from STAFF, 
you show up bright and early expecting to be 
enlightened by the person (he must be good 
or they would not let him teach so many 
classes) and you end up with some ob- 
sequious graduate student who looks as if he 
were a poster child for planned parenthood. 

Please help us in finding out the identity of 
this mysterious stranger. While you are at 



it, find out what he did to rate so many 
parking spots all over the campus. Is he just 
one guy, or is there a whole battalion of 
STAFFS secretly plotting to take over the 
country by first infiltrating the colleges and 
poisoning the minds of serious young and 
gullible students? 

Another thing, how does one know it's a 
man? It might be a woman. Then she would 
not be STAFF, but disSTAFF or even 
disstaff STAFF. Maybe we could say 
"DisSTAFF goes here or DisSTAFF goes 
there" much in the same way that "Dis 
train is bound for glory." 

Any help you can give would be greatly 
appreciated. 

BYAPPT.ONLY 

Kevin Kneisley 

senior in speech education 

and six other students 

in speech and radio-tv 



gf e s Collegian 



December 5, 1980 

tUSP&2»10J0l 



THE COLLEOIAN li published by Student Public •tloni, Inc., Kanui Sure University, dally except Saturdey*, 
Sunday*, holiday* and vacation period*. 

OF« ICE f ar • In the north wind of Kadi le Hall, phono 533 *SM 

SECOND CLASS POST ATE I* paid at Manhattan, Kansas 645W. 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: SKI, on* calendar year; 110 per semester. Addr*** change* would be tent to K Stare 
Collegian, Kedil* 103, Kama* Stat* Univerilty, Manhattan, Kan. M506. 

THE COLLEOIAN function* In a legally autonomous relationship with the Unlvenlty and I* written and edited by 
student* serving the university community. 

Carol Ho I stead. Editor 
Aim Winkler, Advertising Manager 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Frl., 



M 



Sunday's fire labeled as arson; 
police seek public's assistance 



Arson has been determined as the cause of 
the fire which destroyed a building at 616418 
Poyntz Ave. Sunday, according to Larry 
Reese, deputy fire chief for the Manhattan 
Fire Department. 

The fire caused more than $375,000 in 
damages to the structure and contents. The 
building contained the offices of several 
businesses and service agencies. 

The fire apparently started in the office 
area of Yeo and Truby Electric Company, 
Reese said. Some type of flammable liquid 
or accelerant was used. 

He said the investigation turned up in- 
dications that several fires were set In one 
area. Also found were low paints of burning 
that are not commonnly found when the fire 
is accidental or mechanical. 

Capt. Larry Woody ard of the Riley County 
Police Department (RCPD) said there are 
no suspects and that burglary possibly 
occured before the fire was set. 

The electric company's office was cen- 
trally located in the structure, Reese said. 
Because of the lack of fire walls inside the 
structure, the fire was able to spread 
quickly. 

The building has been labeled unsafe and 



parts of it will need to be demolished, Rill 
Smith, fire chief, said. 

Jim Morris, professor of journalism and 
mass communications and owner of the 
building, said he has made plans to raze the 
structure as soon as the businesses have 
recovered what they can. 

He said he didn't have enough insurance 
to cover the loss of the building . 

All of the business involved In the fire 
have moved to temporary or permanant 
locations. 

Service agencies— the Riley County 
Council for Alcoholism and Drug Abuse 
Education and Edelman Associates— have 
moved to 414 Humbolt, Riley County Health 
Department is temporarily located in the 
basement of the Riley County Courthouse, 
and the Regional Crisis Center for Family 
Abuse and Rape Prevention has moved to an 
undisclosed address, but can be reached by 
calling 539-2789. 

Firms involved have also relocated. 
Casper's Building Service is now at 2310 
Anderson, Suite 206. Fashion Two-Twenty is 
at a temporary location at 751 Elling Drive, 
and International Tours of Manhattan is 
now located at 1410 Poyntz Ave. 



FBI receives guidelines 



WASHINGTON (AP)-The Justice 
Department issued guidelines Thursday for 
FBI investigations which would in some 
cases allow informants to participate In 
crimes and would widen the bureau's 
authority to follow and photograph certain 
Americans. 

The guidelines were issued by Attorney 
General Benjamin Civiletti, who told a news 
conference at FBI headquarters that they 
pull together policies and practices which 
previously had been scattered in various 
government manuals and policy statements 
but had never been presented in such detail 
in one place. 

The guidelines say that an FBI informant 
in a criminal case shall be warned that his 
work for the FBI will not protect him from 
prosecution for federal, state or local crimes 
except under specified circumstances. 

ASSISTANT Attorney General Philip 
Heymann, head of the criminal division, 
said that under the guidelines "there is a 
direct and complete prohibition on violence 
by informants, on an informant instigating a 
crime and on the types of activities that are 
forbidden to law enforcement by the Con- 
stitution or laws." 

According to the guidelines, the federal 
government will not immediately stop an 
informant from joining in criminal conduct 
where that "is necessary to obtain in- 
formation or evidence for paramount 
prosecutive purposes, to establish and 
maintain credibility or cover with persons 
associated with criminal activity under 
investigation, or to prevent or avoid the 
danger of death or serious bodily injury" 
and where these needs outweigh the 
seriousness of the crime involved. 




UEST DJ. 




A PERFECT MR, K'S WEEKEND! 



As an example, Heymann said if the 
government found an informant was going 
to be asked to help steal a car to go to a 
location where the group he was in would be 
given instructions on how to kill a govern- 
ment witness, "we've got to let him steal the 
car and not tell the informant to stay home 
and let the government witness take his 
chances." 

FBI Director William Webster gave 
another example after the news conference 
from the case of Gary Rowe, an FBI in- 
formant inside the Ku Klux Klan in the 
South during the 1960s. Rowe currently 
faces charges in Alabama that he was in- 
volved in the 1965 slaying of Viola Liuzzo, a 
civil rights demonstrator from Detroit. 
Webster said, "We would not have allowed 
Rowe to fire at Liuzzo, but we might have 
allowed him to fire in the air." 

Civiletti said that if the FBI had an in- 
formant whose help was necessary to 
prosecute five murderers but who had also 
defrauded someone of $10,000, the bureau 
would not have to immediately cease using 
the informant and turn him over to the 
police for the fraud. 

The new guidelines cover the FBI's use of 
informants and confidential sources and its 
launching of criminal investigations of 
individuals and organizations. Webster said 
they are consistent with a proposed FBI 
charter still awaiting congressional action 
but that they are more detailed than the 
charter and will remain in effect even if the 
charter is not passed. He said additional 
guidelines to cover undercover operations 
are still being prepared. 




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Bodo 

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Christopher brief s Carter 



WASHINGTON (AP)-A weary Deputy 
Secretary of State Warren Christopher 
briefed President Carter on his talks with 
Algerian intermediaries on the fate of 52 
Americans now in their 14th month of 
captivity in Iran. 

Christopher returned to Washington just 
before dawn Thursday, and after a short 
nap, went to the White House to report on his 
two days in Algiers. 

Christopher was relaying to Algerian 
intermediaries clarifications Iran has 
requested on the American negotiating 
position 'concerning its demand for release 
of the hostages. 

"We had long and good days in Algiers," 
Christopher told reporters as he arrived at 
Andrews Air Force Base in suburban 
Maryland at 4:30a.m. EST. 

"Although our answers themselves are 
quite short, we had a full opportunity to 
explain to the Algerian delegation and the 
Algerian foreign minister how they will 
work and how they will be carried out." 



He referred to the four conditions listed by 
Iran's parliament November 2 for release of 
the captives: return of the late shah's 
wealth, termination of legal claims against 
Iran, a pledge of non-interference in Iranian 
affairs and the release of Iranian assets 
frozen in the United States. 

Secretary of State Edmund Muskie said 
on Wednesday that it would be impossible 
for U.S. officials to fully comply with those 
conditions. 

But sources said Christopher was in- 
structed to tell the Algerians — so that they 
could tell the Iranians— that U.S. officials 
will aid Iran in some fashion in its effort to 
reclaim the shah's fortune and fight the 
suits in American courts. 

Two of the Algerians— its ambassadors to 
Iran and the United States— flew to Tehran 
on Thursday to relay the American 
response. 

U.S. officials counseled patience in 
awaiting a response. 




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Hoof Stompin' Donee 

Friday, Dec. 5 
8-12 Midnight 

Parties Unlimited (above Brother's) 

*2.50 to cover set-ups 
BY0B 



// 



// 



MANHATTAN CAMERA 

PRESENTS 

FREE 

Photo Seminar 

Close Up Photography 

Register by Phone 

(limited to 60 people) 

Manhattan Camera will be sponsoring a Free one- 
night seminar on flash. 

Walt Croxton, past president of the Kansas City 
Camera Club and instructor for the Winona Professional 
School of Photography, will present an indepth talk on 
the wonder of Macro Close-up Photography. Topics of 
discussion will be, the use of a copy stand, close-up lens, 
filter, lighting, film choice and related items. 

The Location: American Institute of Baking 

1213 Bakers Way 

7:00p.m. Tues., December^ 1980 

This is the 4th in our series of Fall Seminars. The 
others have been a great success— so come & enjoy the 
evening with Walt and The Manhattan Camera staff. 



manhattan^ 



228 POYNTZ MANHATTAN 776-4240 



• KAHSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frt., Ptcwwbw 5, 1M0 

Acne can't be cured, 
but it is controllable 



Acne can be the pits. 

For BO percent of teenagers, getting older 
is the only cure for acne, according to the 
Guide to Consumer Product Information. 

Acne can also be an embarassment for a 
college student, 

"I see many college students, many with 
acne," said Dr. Robert Cathey, local der- 
matologist. Cathey said he believes that 
young people are concerned about their 
appearance. 



Mind&bod£ 



Skin problems will usually begin during 
adolescence, Cathey said. 

"Ninety percent of all boys and 75 percent 
of all girls will have some tupe of acne," 
according to a film Cathey shows each of his 
patients. 

There are five different types of skin 
conditions: blackheads, whiteheads, 
pimples, pustules and cysts, Cathey said. 
Cysts however, cause scars more often than 
the other conditions. These scars are known 
as pits, and in severe cases of scarring, 
"planing" must be done to the skin, ac- 
cording to the film. 

Planing is the removal of the outer layer 
of skin by sanding the scarred skin off. 
Another name for it is dermabrasion, 
Cathey said. 

Acne is controlled rather than cured, and 
the type of control depends on the cause. 
Cathey's film named five different causes 
for the various types of acne. 



The discharge of testosterone, a male 
hormone, causes an oil discharge on the 
skin, often resulting in the skin condition. 
The oil that is discharged contributes to 
clogged pores. Resting the face on the 
hands, long hair against the skin and dif- 
ferent types of chemicals, such as chlorine, 
can also cause the pores to clog, resulting in 
acne. Acne can also be hereditary. 

The film shown by Cathey reports that to 
maintain healthy skin students should dry 
the skin thoroughly, not pick at problem 
areas, not use any oils on the skin, and stay 
away from "foolish" diets. Students should 
also get plenty of sleep. 

"The most common aggravating problem 
is stress— that is, both physical and 
emotional stress," Cathey said. This may 
cause some people to have skin problems 
during finals 

"I feel like I break out worse when I'm 
under stress," Tom Lewis, junior in 
marketing, said. 

Jalue Woodbury, junior in psychology, 
disagrees with Lewis. 

"I think hormones and how you take care 
of it (your skin) are the main factors of 
acne," she said. 

Cathey usually prescribes antibiotics such 
as tetracycline though he often prescribes a 
topical lotion containing benzoyl peroxide, 
he said. 

Students seeking treatment without 
prescription can often find many good 
products on the market, Cathey said. 
Anything with benzoyl peroxide should 
work, he said. 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Fit., D*o«nbf S.1H0 



Bennett predicts bright state future 



ByKYLEBRYSON 
Staff Writer 

Although pessimistic toward the federal 
government's growing bureaucracy and 
other problems, former Kansas Governor 
Robert Bennett spoke optimistically last 
night about the future of Kansas. 

Bennett, who was the featured guest 
speaker at the K-State Marketing Club's 
December program, was the state's 
governor from 1975-1979 and is currently a 
member of a Prairie Village law firm. 

According to Bennett, the recent 
presidential election reflects a change in the 
opinions and attitides of the country's 
population. 

"We've got to look at the election of '80 as 
a sign that the people of today are tired of 
excessive government controls and realize 
they need to control growing bureaucracy," 
Bennett said. 

BENNETT LISTED the federal gover- 
nment's growing bureaucracy as one of the 
United State's three "major crises," and 
added the country's energy situation and 
increasing inflation as intertwining 
elements. 

"We've had an energy crisis for IS years 
and there's been a lot of talking, but 
nobody's done anything about it," Bennett 
said. "We don't have an energy policy 
because all the conservation in the world 
isn't going to solve our problem. We need to 
institute programs to cut our dependence on 
OPEC'soU." 

Bennett said inflation and growing 
bureaucracy go hand-in-hand, and the only 
way to control one is to limit the other. 

"The government bureaucracy has grown 
at an almost pnenominal rate in recent 
years, and there's a high cost to running a 
bureaucracy. By cutting down on the 
growing governmental bureaucracy, we'd 
also slow inflation," Bennett said. 

Although Bennett's views of the nation's 
problems were bleak, he said he is op- 
timistic about the future of college 
graduates in the 1960's. 

He said the moat promising areas in the 
upcoming decade's job market include 
accounting, marketing and sales. 

"Marketing and sales people are going to 
be on the want list of businesses, and 
communicating with the public will be a top 
priority," Bennett said, 

According to Bennett, open tinea of 
communication in the business world will be 
vital because the American people are 
paying more attention to governmental 
activities. 

AS OPTIMISTIC as Bennett was about 
college graduates' chances in the business 
world, he said he was even more encouraged 
about the future of Kansas. 

"I'm particularly optimistic about the 
future of this state because we sit at the 
crossroads of a nation in a location that has 
the best of potential for growth," be said. 




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According to Bennett, the entire nation's 
been growing, but the manner in which 
Kansas has been growing has singled it out 

"Here in Kansas we have an orderly 
growth, not like the growth in Detroit, where 
the city's economy is dependent on the 
automobile industry, which is in a slump," 
he said. 

However, Bennett warned his optimistic 
predictions for the future of the state and his 
outlook for K-State students in particular 
won't come about overnight or without hard 
work. 

"No one should anticipate any one person 
could work magic and solve the energy, 
inflation and bureaucracy problems in a 
night, a year or even a decade." 




Happy Birthday 
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From Your Roommate 
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DOUBLE YOUR GRADUATION OPTIONS 
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LINE SCHEDULE 

Line* Course* Course Name Day Time 

1931 249-100 Mountaineering Mon. 0230 

1932 249-100 Mountaineering Tues. 0330 

1933 249-100 Mountaineering Mon. 0330 

1934 249-100 Mountaineering Thurs. 0830 

1937 249-102 Basic Riflery Mon. MM 

1938 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0930 

1939 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0230 

1940 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0830 

1941 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0930 

1944 249-103 Orienteering Mon. 0830 

1945 249-103 Orienteering Tues. 0230 

1946 249-103 Orienteering Thurs. 1030 

1949 249-200 Leadership & Ldrs Mon. 0930 

1950 249-200 Leadership & Ldrs Tues. 0130 



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I KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Frt., Oaowitbtr 5, 1960 

New student loan bill 
raises interest rates 



BySUESCHMITT 
ColUegian Reporter 

College students across the nation will be 
paying higher interest rates for student 
loans with a shortened grace period as a 
result of the Higher Education Bill of 1980, 
passed by Congress earlier this fall. 

Most students in the Guaranteed Student 
Loan (GSL) program will not be effected by 
the changes until next fall, while students in 
the National Direct Student Loan (NDSL) 
program will feel the effects Immediately. 

Under the new bill, interest rates for GSLs 
will be raised from seven to nine percent 
and the grace period for payment of the loan 
without interest charges will be shortened 
from 12 months to six months for new 
students who do not already have out- 
standing loans from the program, according 
to a newsletter from the Higher Education 
Assistance Foundation (HEAD. 

"The higher interest rates will hit 
anybody going to school for the first time or 
switching schools," Judy Bonjour, an 
employee of the Kansas State Bank, said. 

THIS YEAR, students who have not ap- 
plied for a GSL, but who are enrolled for fall 
and spring semesters will be able to apply 
for a loan at seven percent interest if they 
apply before the Kansas State Bank's 
tentative cutoff date of March 15, Bonjour 
said. 

"As long as a borrower has an outstanding 
GSL loan, all successive loans will be made 
at the same interest rate as the first one 
received," the HEAF newsletter stated. 

Donna Long, assistant vice-president of 
the Kansas State Bank, said the interest rate 
increase was Inevitable because of the 
nation's skyrocketing prime interest rate. 
The present prime rate of lending is more 
than twice the new interest rate for GSLs, 
she said. 

Although students now must cope with 
higher GSL interest rates and a shorter 
period of interest-free repayments, they will 
incur one advantage from the new program. 
The maximum amount a student will be able 
to borrow has been increased. 

The annual loan limit for independent 
undergraduates has been raised from $2,500 
to $3,000, while limits for dependent un- 
dergraduates and graduate students remain 
unchanged. 

AGGREGATE LOAN limit increases are, 



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for the dependent undergraduate, an in- 
crease from 17,500 to $12,500; for the in- 
dependent undergraduate, an increase from 
$7,500 to $15,000 and for the graduate 
student, an increase from $15,000 to $25,000. 

"They increased the loan limits to make it 
possible for students to stay in the program 
for the entire time they're in school. The 
way it was, a student could receive the 
maximum amount for only three years. This 
raises that time to five years," Long said. 

This year the number of GSL applications 
at Kansas State Bank has tripled and Long 
said she expects them to triple again. She 
cited high inflation rates and rising 
unemployment as the two major causes for 
the increase. 

"I expect two to three thousand new ap- 
plicants Just in the next semester," Long 
said. 

Interest rates for NDSL loans were also 
raised from three percent to four percent, 
effective October 1 of this year, according to 
Susie Walters, assistant director of Student 
Financial Assistance. 

WALTERS SAID it is crucial that students 
turn in NDSL applications to the Student 
Financial Assistance office as soon as 
possible because of a shortage of govern- 
ment funding. 

"This year we ran out of money, and we 
expect to run out again next year," Walters 
said. 

However, like the GSLs, the maximum 
amount a student may borrow under the 
NDSL program has been raised. Dependent 
and independent undergraduate limits have 
also been raised from $5,000 to $6,000, with 
an increase in the graduate student limit 
from $10,000 to $12,000. 

To provide information on the alterations 
to the GSL and NDSL programs and other 
forms of financial aid, Student Financial 
Assistance is sponsoring Financial Aid 
Week next week. Tables will be set up from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday in the 
Union, Farrell Library and the Veterinary 
Medicine Complex. 




GIVE TO YOUR 

American Cancer Society 

light tauter 

*u tin a thedtup 

and a (htck. 



5th Annual Christmas 

Sale 
Functional Stoneware 

by 
Harold Moore 



POTTERY 
SALE 



Sat Dec. 6 9:00-4:00 p.m. 

Sun. Dec. 7 9:00-4:00 p.m. 

618 Osage 



WHY IS THIS PERSON A UNITARIAN?! 



For the religion that celebrates 
human values, visit the Unitar- 
ian Fellowship, 709 Bluemont, 
Sunday at 11:00 a.m., Dec. 7, 
and hear Dr. Charles Stephen, of 
Lincoln, Neb., and Barbara 
Bush, an English teacher, talk 
on "Words and Lives," two little 
sermons on how words and 
images touch our lives. Nursery. 
Refreshments. 





John Michael Talbot 

from Sparrow Music 
on 

Albums & Tapes 

Come to the Quiet —The Painter 
The Lord's Supper— Beginnings 

We offer a complete line of Catholic music, books, 
religious articles, and gifts at your local Christian 
Bookstore. 

ROSS 
EFERENCE bookstore 

220 Poyntz 

Manhattan, Kansas 776-8071 



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ATTENTION 



APPLICATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED 
FOR AD SALESMEN AND EDITORIAL STAFF 

ON COLLEGIAN. 

APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE IN KEDZIE 

DEADLINE DEC. 10, 5 p.m. 

(Turn in Applications in Kedzie 103) 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Fri., D*c*mb*r5, 1M0 



Gorging behavior part of disorder 



"Pig out" and "pork down"— star* terms 
familiar to all college students, 

But (or people suffering from 
bulimarexia. an eating disorder, the terms 
are even more literal. Bulimarexia, also 
known as gorge-purge syndrome, and 
bulimia nervosa consist of binge eating 
followed by self-induced vomiting or heavy 
use of laxatives. 

"Since the person may put away 15,000 
calories at one sitting, they vomit to avoid 
weight gain," Tom Coleman, director of 
mental health at Lafene Student Health 
Center, said. 

THOSE FACED with bulimarexia are "as 
a general rule not overweight. They are at 
an ideal weight and concerned about staying 
there," Margaret Gray den, social worker at 
Lafene, said. 

"Since food is a way of comforting self, 
gorging is the main behavior and throwing 
up is a way to get rid of calories, ' " Grayden 
said. 

People who binge aren't getting 
"gratification in other ways," Coleman 
said. 

"Food is associated with 'love' and 
nurturence'— something infants learn from 
the start," Grayden said. Our society uses 
food as a reward, she said. 

"Eat your dinner and you can have 
dessert. Be a good girl and you can have a 
cookie. Children are placated by sticking 
something in their mouth," she said. 

"Many people go on eating binges for 
emotional upsets and stress just as many go 
on drinking binges for the same reason," 
Joyce Libra, health educator at Lafene, 
said. 

The target group for bulimarexia is 
college-age women. This may be because 
"pressures on young (women) are getting 
much more extreme," Grayden said. 

According to Grayden there is also an 
"emphasis on being slender" in today's 
society. 

FOR THE VICTIM of bulimarexia, the 
number of times binging occurs varies, 
generally prompted by a stressful situation, 
Grayden said. 

Grayden said only four or five cases have 
been reported at Lafene this fall. She said 
those she has dealt with are "very bright, 
capable, competitive, ambitious, and have 
high standards." 

According to Lafene staff members, in- 
ducing vomiting is not normal behavior, and 
needs professional attention. 

"The disorder requires attention and 
concern. The person may need inpatient or 
outpatient care and psychotherapy," said 
Bob Sinnett, former assistant director of 
mental health at Lafene and Manhattan 
psychologist. 

ABOUT M percent of women on college 
campuses are involved in some degree of 
bulimarexia, Dr. Craig Johnson, director of 
the Anorexia Nervosa Center at Chicago's 
Michael Reese Hospital and Medical Center, 
was quoted as saying in an interview with 
Time Magazine. 

Grayden said the psychological effects 




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from bulimarexia cause people to "feel very 
ashamed." 

Physical effects are also difficult to 
pinpoint. 

"I can't say it will cause you to rupture or 
lose something, but you are creating an 
unnecessary stress situation for your body," 
Martha Olson, dietitian at Lafene, said. 

According to an article in the November 
17 issue of Time magazine, "BuUmarectics 
tend to be extroverted, successful per- 
fectionists who start the gorging behavior in 
their late teens, and often have trouble 
seeing their problem as more than an 
idiosyncracy— one reason why it is so little 
known to the public." 





OPERA WORKSHOP PRODUCTION 




Sponsored by K-State Depts. ot Music and Speech 




AMAHL AND THE NIGHT VISITORS 




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and 




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Decembers— 8:00p.m. Gen. Public $3.00 


December 6 ft 7—2:00 & 8:00 p.m. 


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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIA*, Fit, Daeambw 5, 1980 



Father endows 'motivating force' 



By KATHV WEICKERT 
SUff Writer 

The wailing of a mellow saxaphone, deep 
bus and smooth clarinet was the sound that 
filled the smoky dance halls in the '40b and 
'50s. 

Through the smoke, it was the rhythm of 
Jazz— the magnetic quality of the mood 
music of the day— that brought people to the 
polished wooden floors to dance. 

Jazz has had an effect on almost 
everyone. In fact, for Cello Pettiford, fresh- 
man in electrical engineering, it has been a 
motivating factor in his life. 

There was another jazz musician popular 
In the '40s, not as well-known as Count Basie 
and Duke Ellington, but be left his stamp on 
the era. Oscar Pettiford added to the sound 
of jazz, and his son, Cello Pettiford, con- 
siders jazz a very special kind of music. 

"It has been a motivating force In my 
life," Pettiford said. "It has probably 
compelled me to do better— to strive for 
excellence." 

PETTIFORD, 22, is the son of a proficient 



musician and composer who played with the 
likes of Duke Ellington, Dizzy Gillespie, 
Max Roach, Coleman Hawkins and Woody 
Herman. 

Oscar Pettiford's matt famous con- 
tribution to music, according to his son, was 
pioneering the use of playing the cello with 
his fingertips—a technique called "piz- 
zicato." 

Pettiford has an interest in music that's 
"probably inherited" he says. Although he 
is musically inclined, he doesn't play the 
instrument for which he was named, the 
cello. 

"He (Pettiford's father) named me after 
the instrument he loved most, the cello," 
Pettiford said. "It is unique. I'm grateful he 
loved me enough to name me after the in- 
strument that brought him fame . " 

That gratefulness has remained with him 
despite the teasing of bratty grade-schoolers 
who rhymed Cello with "jeUo" and 
"yellow." 

DESPITE PETTIFORD'S famous father, 
he is fiercely independent, always wanting 



Oral humor forms character, 
sets theme in 'Being There' 



ItfttWi not* "Sting Tfttrt" will to tnown »f 7 and *:4S 
p.m. toniQM »no Saturday 1 r> tr» Union Forum Hill. 

ByJIMMEUZA 
Review Editor 

Misunderstood meanings in conversations 
provide some of the funniest moments in 
life. "Being There" uses those situations 
and builds a complete character and story 
from them. 

Peter Sellers Is a man with no put 
because he is an orphan. He comes to live 
with an old man, filling the role of his gar- 
dener. 



Colle gian review 



His whole life consists of tending the 
garden and watching television. He knows 
nothing of the outside world with the ex- 
ception of what the television constructs. 

Suddenly the old man dies, forcing Chance 
(Sellers) into the outside world. Ignorant 
and homeless, he ventures through the 
streets of Washington D.C. 

By chance, he bumps into, or rather, a car 
bumps into him. He is taken to the home of a 
rich industrialist to be attended to by a 
private doctor. 

It is there that the story really begins. 

Because of Chance's mentality, his 
conversations are usually simplistic and 



deal with garden work. Unfortunately his 
simplicity is confused for profundity. This 
confusion spread all the way to the White 
House where the president even uses some 
of his statements in a speech. 

Hal Ashby has brilliantly directed the 
adaptation of Jerry Kotinski's novella. His 
work in this film is evidence of a maturation 
process that his films have shown. 

"Being There" displays a subtle grown-up 
humor that Is crafted with love. 

For Peter Sellers fans, Sellers' portrayal 
of Chance is convincing. He uses the role 
and expands it to fit Ms personality. 

Brief touches of other characters he has 
occasionally played peep through. With a 
pinch of "Prisoner of Zenda" here and a 
little bit of the "Mouse That Roared'' there, 
the combination of those and the other 
unique additions make Chance an In- 
teresting character. 

One difference that sets mis film apart 
from the popular Pink Panther films which 
have etched Sellers into the hearts of 
Americans, is the comedy is basicaly a 
verbal humor and not slapstick. 

Television obviously plays an important 
part. As a result, some of the most enjoyable 
moments are the commercials and 
programs which constantly play in the 
background 



Dicken's classic scheduled 



At 8 tonight, the Wichita Music Theater 
will perform "A Christmas Carol" at 
McCain Auditorium. 

The acting troupe will perform the 
Charles Dickens' classic to a sold-out 
auditorium. 

"I'm sorry that we can't do a second 
performance since there are so many people 
who want to see it," Doreen Bauman, 
director of McCain Auditorium said. 

Charles Dickens wrote, "A Christmas 
Carol" in 1843. It is the well-known story of 
the miser Scrooge and the Cratchit family. 

Dickens shows his social philosophy In the 
caricatures of Scrooge and the Crachlts. 
Scrooge is symbolic of the middle class 
society which continually gains profit by 
taking advantage of the poor, The poor are 



typified by the Cratchit family. In writing 
"A Christmas Carol," Dickens exposed this 
class conflict. 

In this particular version, carols are used 
throughout the play. A carol is made up of a 
refrain and a series of stanzas. The carol 
begins with the refrain and it is sung after 
each stanza throughout the song. 

The K-State Opera Workshop is also 
giving a Christmas performance with the 
assistance of the Departments of Speech 
and Music. The workshop will be per- 
forming two one-act operas, "Amahl and the 
Night Visitors" and "Beauty and the 
Beast." 

The two shows will be today at 8 p.m., 
Saturday at 2 p.m. and Sunday at 8 p.m. in 
the Purple Masque Theatre. 



Rise in '81 food prices predicted 



to "meet someone on my own." 

He met many great jazz artists when he 
was quite young, but his memory of them is 
vague. He had the opportunity to meet 
Quincy Jones "if I was ever in California," 
but he didn't go see him. 

"I never wanted to see people on the name 
of my father," Pettiford said. 

Naturally, a person so interested In jazz 
would have a quality stereo system and 
several of his father's albums. Pettiford has 
10 or 11 albums, mostly re-issues, he said, 
but his mother has all the originals, 20 or 30 
or more, Pettiford estimates. 

HIS INTEREST in music encouraged 
Pettiford to learn to play three instruments 
as a hobby. He began playing the piano at 
seven , the clarinet at nine and the alto sax in 
junior high. He would like to take up the 
clarinet again, and he recalled the days 
when he'd sit outside under a tree and play 
the clarinet. Playing outside was not solely 
for romantic reasons. "When I'd practice, 
Mom didn't tike the squeaks and squawks." 

OSCAR PETTIFORD died in I960, but his 
life and his music have had a profound effect 
on his son. Pettiford spoke of starting out on 
his own early, because his father had done it 



Leading American agricultural 
economists are predicting a 10 to 15 percent 
increase in food prices in 1981, with pork, 
beef and poultry leading the way. 

Paul Westcott, a United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture Economist, said he 
predicted retail pork prices to take a 27.6 
percent increase during the coming year, 
with a 13.5 percent rise In beef prices and an 
estimated 18 percent climb In poultry 
prices. 

Westcott said he predicted the price 
jumps because of an oversupply of beef and 
pork this year. Mike Sands, a K-State ex- 
tension agricultural economist, agreed. 

"... meat prices are going up— primarily 
because supplies are going down," he said. 
"We had a record total red meats supply the 



first and second quarters of this year. 
Numbers are going to be backing off from 
those levels, particularly on the pork side." 

The natural reaction to this fallen quantity 
will be higher meat prices, he said. 

The drought has also contributed to higher 
meat prices by causing increases in feed 
grain costs, Sands said. 

Consumer reaction to increased meat 
prices Is already noticeable. 

"We have people who are looking for 
different expectations in the things that they 
buy. And those that are looking for lower 
prices are turning to no-frills items or 
alternative types of markets," Mildred 
Walker, state extension economist 
specializing in consumerism, said. 



DON'T LET 



For Ire* in format ion, write to: 
DRUNK DRIVER, Box 2345 

Rockvillc. Maryland 20852 



that way. 

Pettiford left high school, joined the army 
and ended up at K-State after completing 
that stint. He hopes to eventually go back to 
Wisconsin, where his mother resides, and 
work in bio-engineering. 

Pettiford isn't sure that many persons 
under the age of 30 will remember his 
father. 

"His best work was done in the '40a and 
early '50s," Pettiford said. "A few older 
people may know him, but people from mid- 
306 on down may not know him. 

"He (Oscar) started playing when be was 
16," Pettiford said. "By the time he was 18, 
he was playing with Duke Ellington and 
Woody Herman. Knowing that he had 
certain achievements made me more or less 
want to follow in his footsteps— keep up the 
family name. 

"Sometimes I think it's been harder for 
me," he said, smiling. 



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The Fraternity of 

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would like to congratulate 

oar newly Initiated Little Sisters: 




Cathy Yost 
Jay Chambers 
Lori Whitehair 
Sandy Reynolds 
Denise Fleming 
Judy Schnacke 
Kim Olson 
Gayla Guard 
Carol Young 
Jeanette Mitchell 
Jennifer Korchak 



Karen Hesemann 
Gay Miller 
Teresa Teel 
Jackie Mignano 
Tracy Komarek 
Connie Erwin 
Diane Mention 
MegPyle 
Anne Harvell 
Kim Klein 
Marsha Robinson 






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Daily Rate Based on Quad Occupancy 
Other Plans Available 



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Downhill & Cross Country Estes Park, Colorado 80517 



A Lot of Skiing tor 
A Little Money 



For Information & Reservations 
Call (303) 586-3386 



Wed** 1 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Frt., December 6, IMP 



11 



\ 



¥ , 



Title IX investigation underway 



Representatives from the Department of 
Education are wrapping up a week-long 
investigation today of alleged Title IX 
violations in the K-State athletic depart- 
ment. 

Title IX is a federal law that was passed in 
1972 to ban sex discrimination in in 
education. Presently there are 133 com- 
plaints filed by individuals and 
organizations on sex discrimination at 88 
institutions across the country, according to 
"In The Running", a publication from the 
Women's Equity Action League. 

K-State is the second school to be in- 
vestigated in region seven for two com- 
plaints which were filed in 1978, according to 
Mitchell Pouncil, an equal oppurtunity 
specialist for the Department of Education 
and the team leader for the investigating 
unit that has been at K-State this week. 



Bowler gets hot 

Bill Woodard, a senior In Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation, 
bowled a perfect game Thursday night at 
the K-State Union bowling lanes. 

Woodard's game of 300 combined with 
games of 219 and 234 gave him the bouse 
record of 735. The previous record was 
724. 

Woodard is the current captain of the 
K-State bowling team and has been in- 
volved in the sport since he was 10 years 
old. His previous game high was 299, one 
short of the perfect score. 




Happy Birthday Skipper! 
Love, Your devoted sister 




LIVING GROUPS! 

Organize a Christmas Party and come 
to the 



JOlTUL 

NEW MUSICAL 
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Tickets: McCain box office 532-6425 

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GROUP RATES FOR TEN OR MORE 

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S ports 



The University of Kansas, investigated in 
October, was the first to be investigated in 
this region. K -State's region includes all of 
Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri and Kansas. Five 
other schools in this region, including the 
University of Missouri, are still on the 
schedule to be investigated. 

"These University's and colleges will all 
be investigated before May," Pouncil said. 
He said that more schools might be added to 
the list. 

The investigators have visited or will visit 
will all coaches in the K-State athletic 
department and view the facilities used by 
each, according to Deloss Dodds, athletic 



director. 

Also Interviewed were four athletes 
representing freshman, sophomore, junior 
and senior class team members from each 
men's and women's sport. 

Questions asked of the team members 
focused on equipment, housing, facilities, 
cash allowances, hotel accomodations, 
scholarships, recruiting and more, ac- 
cording to Annette Sittenhauer, an in- 
terviewee from the track team. 

The investigator asked similar questions 
of both the men and the women. 

"All the information that was collected by 
the investigating unit will be sent back to 
Washington and analyzed, but we can't give 
any results ourselves," Pouncil said. He 
also said that he didn't know when the 
results from the investigation would be 
returned. 



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Complexion care (ravels light with her hand 
some navy and cream Merle Norman signature 
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Cleansing Cream. Miracol. Translucent Powder 
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Special Ways to Say Merry Chnstmas 

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HANGING AROUND YOUR ROOM? 



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famous Lite Beer drinkers would someday pose for a 
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captured in a big ( I 8 " by 24" ) beautiful color Lite Beer 
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Just cut out the coupon, being sure to include your 
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12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frt, Dacambar 5, 1M0 



Undefeated teams hit road; 
men face big Arizona test 



Both K-State basketball teams hit the road 
this weekend with undefeated records on the 
tine. The men are on a two-game swing to 
the West and the women will be on the road 
until the first of next year. 

The Wildcat men, standing 2-0 after 
beating Northern Iowa 72-M and South 
Dakota 83-50 at home, will play the 
University of Arizona Saturday night in the 
U of A's 14,341-seat McHale Center in 
Tucson. Tipoff time is set for 8:35 p.m CST 

The 'Cats move north to Tempe Monday 
where they will play Arizona State in the 
14 ,200-seat Activity Center at 8:35 p.m. CST. 

The last time K-State traveled to the 
Sunset State in 1974, they lost to Arizona 
State 8049 and Arizona 87-65. 

"We'll be stepping up a couple notches 
this week," "Cats coach Jack Hartman said. 
"For one reason because of the bigger 
caliber of competition. The other because 
we'll be playing on the road." 



Semi-finals held 

The K-State intramural volleyball semi- 
finals were held Wednesday night in the new 
Recreation Complex. 

In the fraternity divison, Alpha Tau 
Omega downed Delta Upsilon and Beta 
Theta Pi defeated Sigma Nu. 

In the independent division, the Arabian 
Student Team defeated Haole Buggahf and 
the Iranians downed the Do Gooders 3. 

The residence hall division found 
Haymaker 3 defeating Haymaker 5 and 
Moore 5 over Goodnow 1. 

In the woman's division Second Snot out- 
played Kappa Delta, JCT Plus defeated 
Alpha Chi Omega, Adidas Leepers defeated 
the Little D's and the Hot to Trotters beat 
Another One Bites the Dust. 

In the co-rec division, the Muff Divers 
defeated Haole Buggahf, B k K defeated 
AVMA and Java Jive won over AVMA. 

The division finals will be December 8-9 
and the all-University finals are December 
10-11. 



7-FOOTER ALTON LISTER beads ASU's 
skyscaper line up which return four starters 
from last year's 22-7 ballclub. 

Four starters pace K-State in double 
figure scoring so far. Rolando Blackman 
leads at 10.0, followed by Tyrone Adams 
(13.5), and Randy Reed and Tim Jankovich 
(11.0). 

The K-State women, with a 64 record, 
travel to Omaha Saturday where they will 
play Creighton University starting at 5 p.m. 

The Creighton game is the Wildcats' 
second southern division Region VI game 
this season. K-State won its first division 
game, defeating Pittsburg State 9640 Nov. 
25. 

Tammie Romstad paces the women with a 
22.3 scoring average and tops all rebounders 
with 10.3 per game. 

Three others are also in double figure 
scoring for the 'Cats— Taryn BacWs (18.3), 
Shelly Hughes (12.0) and Gay la Williams 
(10.7). 

Crieghton is 1-4 on the season after a 
Tuesday night loss to Nebraska-Omaha (65- 
59) . The Lady Jay's are one of the youngest 
teams in Region VI, starting three freshman 
and two sophomores. 



§ 



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ARTS & CRAFTS SALE 

Dae. 3-5 

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K-State Union Ballrooms 



■ I'M 



NEXT SEMESTER 

BREAK 
TO THE 
ROCKIES 



A semester of intensive, backcountry education at the 
nation's foremost wilderness training center THE NA- 
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offers a 3Vs month program of wilderness training ideal 
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The NOLS Semester program includes four intensive 
expeditions: ski touring in the winter backcountry of 
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This rich educational and wilderness experience is open 
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HAPPY HANNUKAH 

THE FESTIVAL OF THE LIGHTS 

Come help celebrate at the 
ANNUAL HILLEL LATKE PARTY. 

Ad Hoc Hillel House, 1504 Humboldt 
Saturday, December 6th, 6 p.m. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frt.. DaeafWbaf S, 1SS0 



Reserve continues Collegian 
monetarist policy classifieds 



BOCA RATON, Fla. (AF)-Federal 
Reserve Board Chairman Paul Volcker 
vowed Thursday to continue a stringent 
anti-inflation credit policy, even if it in- 
creases the possibility of more economic 
pain in the near future, 

"I don't believe we have any real choice, 
viewed intelligently, but to attack inflation 
and attack it broadly," Volcker said in a 
speech to a convention of stockbrokers here. 

"It's clear we can't avoid the possibility of 
a squeeze— a squeeze on markets and a 
squeeze on the economy, ' ' he said . 

But the Fed chairman said that easing up 
in the fight could well cause disastrous 
results over the longer term. 

In Washington, meanwhile, the Council on 
Wage and Price Stability said Thursday that 
"double-digit inflation is almost inevitable 
in the near future.'' In a report, it said rising 
meat, grain and sugar prices would help to 
fuel inflation. 

Volcker noted some recent conjecture that 
businesses, through aggressive pricing 
policies, and individuals, through in- 
vestment in houses, collectibles and other 
inflation hedges, had begun to ac- 
commodate themselves to an inflationary 
economy. 

"It's a delusion that we're living with 
inflation successfully," he said. "The fact is 
that the economy is not running well." 

With the election of Ronald Reagan to the 
presidency and a newly conservative 
Congress, Volcker said, "We have a great 
opportunity, and these opportunities come 
along all too rarely, to face up to the In- 
flation problem now. But don't think it's 
going to be easy." 

The Federal Reserve has tried to hold the 
growth in the nation's money supply within 
narrow limits and has allowed interest rates 
to rise rapidly in hopes of achieving that 
goal. The prime lending rate charged by 
banks on loans to their best corporate 
customers has risen to 18.5 percent and is 
nearing the 20 percent record set last spring. 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or less, $1.50, 5 cents 
per word over 20; Two days: 20 words or lass, 
$2.00, S cants par word over 20; Throe days: 
20 words or loss, $2.25, 10 cants par word 
Qvsr 20; Four days: 20 words or lass, $2,75, 1 3 
cants par word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
lass, $3.00, 15 cants par word over 20. 

Classifieds are payable in advance unless cllant has sn 
established account with Sludeni Publications 

Deadline is 10 a m day before pub lie a I Ion 10 a.m. Friday 
for Monday paper. 

Items found ON CAMPUS can be advertised FREE 'or a 
period not exceeding three days. They can be pieced at Ked- 
* le 1 03 o r by cal 1 1 ng 5 32 -655 5 

Display Classified Rales 
One day: (3.00 per inch; Three days: S2JS per inch; Five 
days; 12.79 per inch. Ten days: U 60 per Inch. (Deadline Is 5 
p m . 2 days before [hi bllcat Jon .) 

Classified advertising is available only lo those who do not 
discriminate on the basis ot race, color, religion, national 
origin, sex of ancestry 




FOR SALE 



ADULT GAG gift* and novelties— birthday, anniversary, get 
well, or just for fun. Treasure Chest, Agglevllle (it!) 

BY OWNER: Nice two bedroom house with basement apart 
menl one block est! Ot campus. S40.000. Call 537 1 869 
(6870) 

STEREO COMPONENT system. Nlkko 40 watt channel 
receiver. Maranti 6100 turntable, AKAI cassette deck with 
Dolby two 3-wey speakers 12 inch woofers. See al 1022 
Humboldt or phone S3S-31S7 liter 6:00 p.m I5O0 00 (68 72) 

(Continued on page 14) 





Blondle John Lennon 

Champ Trick Nell Diamond 
Thin Llzty Gordon Ltghtf oot 

Open Sunday 

1:00 to 5:00 



#9 

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Give Your Sunshine 
a Gift of Sunshine 
this Christmas . . . 




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1124 Laramie 

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m. -7 p.m. 
Sat. 9: 30 a.m. -noon 



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Affordable prices starting under $35.00 



Rose Jewelers 



"Quality Jewelry at 
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Ph. 776-6793 

New Hours: 10 a.m. -7 p.m. Mon.-Fri. 
10 a.m. -5 p.m. Sal. 



Take advantage of our 

SALE! 

Discount lasts only 

until Sat., Dec. 13th 



1 



u 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Fit, Oec.mb.r 8, 1M0 



(Continued from page 13) 

MUST SELL- 1077 Yamaha 750. 7000 mllM, lairing, AM-FM 
S-tnck stereo, two new tlree. AsfclnQ $1900 Call 77&0594 
altar 5:00 p m {M72| 

NEW SANSUI SC-3330 stereo ciiitnt dacK, Dolby, lealher- 
touch controls. Digital PeaK leva I Indicators, memory func- 
tion!, metal tape Capability. MOO Call l 9J2-M33 atter 
e 00 p.m.. e*K (or Pat (68-72) 

MUST SELL walat-lenoth winter coat, newly boughl Phone 
7764500. ash (or Dee Jay (66-701 

BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND engagement ring. One large atone, 
lour smaller ones Call 7 78- 1 8 1 5, ask lor Daryl. (66-72) 

HANG QLIDER— aicsllent condition, beginner intermediate 
model. 6375. Call 7764149. (66-72) 

CHESS SETS, alt price ranges. Great Christmas gilts 
Treasure Cheat, Aggievilie (69-751 

POCKET WATCHES, chains. Merscriaum and Other pipes. 
jewelry, snutt bottles. Coke, beer items, proot, mini sets. 
Treasure Cheat. Agglevilla. (8075) 

CEHWIN Vega R-12 speakers, like new. 50 watts RMS 
maximum. Very loud and clean. Call 776-6663. ask lor Jell 
(60-73) 

QUALITY STEREO system without wattage overkill Yamaha 
receiver. Mitsubishi speakers. Technics turntable end B&0 
cartridge. Chuck at 776-7696. (69-70) 

to GALLON aquarium with all accessories Including 
fish/snails, 61500, Call 537-6625 alter 5:00 p.m (89-71) 

1972 VW Super Beetle, 30 mpg, 18,000 miles on rebuilt 
engine, runs great. 1900 Call 5396684. (66-73) 

USED PARTS tor 1971 Audi 100LS and Toyota Corona. Call t 
4042386, SI George (69 -751 

1979 CHEVETTE, 4 speed, air conditioning, Sanyo AMfFM 
c asset le stereo Like new Phone 539 2887 (8870) 

1971 BUDDY trailer, dishwasher, air-conditioning, 
washer/dryer, fence, dogs, two bedroom, wood paneling 
throughout f 5.500 Colonial Gardens 539-5543 (69-73) 

1979 TRANS Am, red, all optlona exc. T-lop Call Jell at 537- - 
1342.(69-70) 

MUST SELL: 1978 Flat tW 2-D Sedan. Red color, 4 pyl., low 
mileage, very economical, very good condition Price 
negotiable Call 537-4540 (69-70) 

HARDLY USED queen size hide-a-bed, J300 Call 537-1649 al- 
ter 8:00 p.m. to negotiate (69-71) 

1977 YAMAHA 400 B0 excellent condition, must sell, beat oi- 
ler, 778-9523. Aller 6:00 p.m. (70-74) 

SPEAKERS- PAIR. 10" woofer, 10" passive radiator, M" 
tweeter, beautiful gloss black finish, loam grill Ironta. Call 
532-8055. (70 74) 

GUITAR. GRECO folk-classical Excellent condition. In- 
clude* case. S100. Call 539-1645 alter 530 p.m. or 
weekend (70) 

GREAT BODY 1974 Monte Carlo, power s tearing, power 
brakes, AM/FM stereo cassette, radial tires, a classy car 
Call 532-5903 (70-74) 

ONE PAIR of womens ski boots, brand new. worn only once, 
sUe 6 Call after 5:00 p.m., 530-5159 Aak lor Jill. (70-71) 

1060 AUDI 4000. many options— 18,800.00 Call 539-5464 
before 8:00 am or after 1 0:00 p.m. weekdays. (70-71 1 

BIG BUCKS for a SB student lesson ticket Name your price 
Call Dave 539-1861 and leave your number (70-75) 

TELE PHOTO. WIDE angle with bayonet mount, misc. camera 
equipment, cases Virtually unused, SlOO Call 539-3845 
(70) 

QUALITY CAMERA-Canon AE-1 black wr1.4 (ana, 
Speedlight 155A flaah, case, filter. Call 776-3657 (70-72) 

SWIFT -SERIES 3500 SLR binocular microscope— four ob- 
jectives, 1Qx: 20x; 40x. and oil emersion. Carrying case in- 
eluded Price *8S0 00. Call 1402-826 2171 (70-75) 



FOB RENT 

COSTUMES. MASKS, periodical ciolhmg accessories, all 
lypea make-up. Grasa skirts, lata, bunny and mouse Bars 
and more. Treasure Chest. Agglevilla. (ill) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electrics and manuals, day, week 
or month. Buueile. Sit Leavenworth, across from post 
odlce Call 776-9469 (1 If) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Exeellenl selection, including IBM 
Selectrics. Service most makes of typewriters Hull 
Business Machlnea. (Agglevilla), 1212 Moro, 539-7931. (Iff) 

ROOMS AND apartment |70 rooms, kitchen privileges and 
parking provided Two bedroom apartment available lor 
spring semester All utilities paid tor *200/month Call be 
(ween 5:00 and 7 00 p m. and between 10 p.m and 7 
537-4233 (66-70) 

EXTREMELY NICE, lully furnished two bedroom complex 
apartment. Laundry facilities plus extras. Available Jan 
uary 1 si Call day time 776-7346, evenings 539-4294, (66- 70) 

TWO BEDROOM basemen I apartment. Very nice. Located 
North Juliette No pats Call 776-7036 (67-70) 

CLEAN. MODERN, two bedroom apartment Fully furnished, 
dishwasher, disposal, central air Available January 1 Call 
776-9723 (87-71) 

NICE, FURNISHED studio apartment One block from cam- 
pus Available January 1 Call 539-4447 (66-70) 

SANTA SUITS, reserve now for Christmas Treasure Chest. 
Aggievilie (89751 



ATTRACTIVE ONE bedroom turnlahed apartment. All 
utilities paid Pets o k Call 5394339 Or 5394184, (69-751 

AVAILABLE FROM January 1 , two-bedroom, basement apart 
manl. close lo campus, (washer, dryer). 6185. 537-8775 
(7 00-9 00 a.m.) mornings, (6:1 54:1 5 p.m .) evening* or 537- 
0426. (60-73) 

MAIN FLOOR of house Two bedrooms, with full bath Clean, 
carpeted and lully furnished Quiet residential area. Call 
7764707 after 3:00 p.m. (69-71) 

FOUR BEDROOM, (4(7 Nichols. All appliances, carpeting, 
drapes Call 537 1202. 169-73) 

TWO BEDROOM 12x70 trailer, Redbud Eatales. unfurnished, 
with appliances and was her (dryer 6200 Janet. 776- 1162. 
(70-72) 

ONE BEDROOM and one elllciency apartment a ve liable 
January 1. Call Steve, 53*9794 or 537-7179. Aggievilie 
local Ions. (70-75) 

TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment, close to campus. 
S?60/mon1h Waler-trash paid Available January 1. Call 
537-1606 (70-75) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted lo share large four bedroom 
house with four vet students Call after 5:00 p.m.. 7764263. 
(66-75) 

LIBERAL. NON-smoking. serious Student tor second 
semester Modern duplex with llreplace. private bedroom 
Call 532-8540. (66-70) 

FEMALE TO share nice mobile home. 2nd semester Private 
room, laundry facilities. W0 plus V) utilities. Call 539-9221 
altar 6 00 p m (66-70) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lor second semester Nice 
apartment, close to campus Call 539-5098. (67-71) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share nice furnished house, 
own large bedroom, two blocks from campus Available im- 
mediately. Call 337 8896 (66-70) 

FEMALE NEEDED to share luxury two bedroom apartment 
with two others tor spring semester Phone 537-2055 
(8472) 

MALE ROOMMATE for second semester, two bedroom 
apartment 190 per month. Vj bills. Close to campus and 
Aggievilie. Call Kevin. 778-3033 after 100pm (68-72) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lor second semester. Nice big 
apartment. Own bedroom Fairly close to campus $86 33 
month plus share utilities with two others. Call 5394320. 
(68 751 

FEMALE TO share nice basement apartment with fireplace 
Private bedroom and bath. 670 plus '-') utilities Call 
7764149.(88-72) 

WANTED: RESPONSIBLE male roommate lo share lour 
bedroom house close lo KSU ISO deposit S75 per month 
plus utilities. 776-4995 (68-77) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lor spring semester. Good 
location. Private room. S82 per month plus Vi utilities Call 
7764692 (68-70) 

NEEDED FEMALE undergraduate to share large room in 
large furnished home. January 1st Reasonable rent, In- 
cludes utilities. Laundry facilities provided. Walking 
distance of campus. Call 776-3956. (6472) 

NEEDED- THREE undergraduate males. January 1st Large 
furnished home, reasonable rent, Include* utilities. 
Walking distance of campus. Call 776-5956. (68-72) 

NON-SMOKING, non-drink i no female wanted to share nice 
apartment with two others. S (00.00/monlh plus '■•'] utilities 
Call Debbie or Marilyn at 7764555. (66-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share nice apartment lor 
spring semester, own bedroom, washer and dryer In build 
ing. Close to campus. Ire* January rent. Call 7744767 (68 
72) 

FEMALE TO share very large, nice home Small private 
bedroom plus study Washer-dryer Utilities paid. SltS 
536-2401 Keep trying (68-72) 

ROOMMATE FOR spring semester Large (wo bedroom 
apartment, private bedroom. Preler CNS or engineering 
mafor. 190/mo. plus vi electricity Other bills paid. Call 
5340427. (68-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted. January 1-July 31. Call 537 
8000 between 10:00 and 6:00. All furniture except personal 
Items furnished (69-711 

FEMALE— NICE apartment, fireplace, dishwasher, close to 
campus. Pay v, bills Call 3374653. (69731 



(Continue*! on p. 15) 



Special 
Sancho 

M.10, reg. '1.50 
laCasa de los Vera 

308V2 Vattier 




Riddle for 
the Day. 

What is as sweet 
as a Ford Hall Freshman. 

Fresher than a Lambda Chi Senior. 
Tender as a House mothers love. 

Pretty as Julie's Blue Eyes. 

Answer in Classified ad. 



MANAGEMENT PERSONNEL 
WANTED 

With the addition of new location* In Northeast Kineaa, Louisiana and 
Texa* «h> are avidly looking lor experienced restaurant management 
personnel. 

Godfather'* Plaa la looking for people with nigh personal standard* 
that can Insure Godfather's consistently high product quality. People 
who have the leader* hip ability and managerial la Ian I lo mold a craw 
Into a productive unit. People with the willingness to work hard and 
hair* a **n»* of r**pon*ibl llty to our cut tomers. 
It you've got what It take*, wo would Ilka to talk to you about a re- 
warding career with Godfather's Plus, Turn In your return* and a per- 
sonal Interview will be arranged. 

GODFATHER'S PIZZA OFFERS: 

• $1 0,800-11 6,000 darting salary . 

• Promotion* baaed on ability and merit, no seniority. 

• Major Medical, Lite and Credit Union. 

• Incentive Program*. 

Join GODFATHER'S PIZZA, the largest, fastest growing franchise 
operation in the country. 

Godfather's Pizza 

Contact Bill Wampler 
539-5303 

1120 Laramie 
Manhattan, KS 

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F ' 




Enroll in the KODAK 
PHOTOGRAPHIC S6MINAR 

An Inspiring Course in Photography 



Presented by Eastman Kodak Company and 



Manhattan Camera 

Good photographs, the kind this Seminar will help you create, 
are what make the world of picture-taking so enjoyable. Expand 
your visual awareness and your knowledge of photography in this in- 
spiring presentation. 

January 19 and 20 

At K-State Union 
6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. 

Register early, and get ready for a stimulating photographic 
seminar that you'll remember for a long time. 

Purchase your ticket at 



m a n h at t a n^= 

Moqnveiv, 



228 POYNTZ MANHATTAN 776-4240 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frt., Otownbf 8, ItSO 



1S 



(Continued from p. 14) 



OR AD STUDENTS seeking third roommet* for three 
bedroom house We*h*rfdry*r, Hrepiec*, eic , nlc* 
location. Call Run after 6:00 p.m, 537 4MB (69-70) 

MALE ROOMMATE to a tiara new three bedroom houaa, 
iprlng semester Cable, washer, dryer, nice area. Call 776 
1254, aak tor Dan [69 75| 



LIBERAL FEMALE wanted. CIO** lo campus, pels ok 
bedroom Call 537-0247 (60-751 



Own 



FEMALE ROOMMATE to share furnished apartment with two 
others lor second semester Very close lo campus 537 
8184(69-731 

WANTED: FEMALE roommate to share large bedroom in 
nice house, \Vi blocks from campus, leundfy facilities. 
$60 00 p«i month plus * utilities Call 539 5794 ttte' 500 
p.m.(W-71) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second semester, own 
room, close to campus, low utilities. IlUrmonlh Call 53? 
9771.(89-70) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lo share large very nice apart- 
ment with I wo other girls. Private room 1 Includes fireplace, 
washer Wryer etc $100 plus vi utilities Cloae to 
Aggievllle Call alter 5 00 p.m.. 537-4055 (69-7 1) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE second semester Nice, large fur 
rushed house Own room, laundry Item ties. (MS, utilities 
paid Call 537-8941 (70-72) 

FEMALE TO snare two-bedroom trallerbouse. $100 a month 
plus 1/2 utilities. Musi have car Call 776-0445 after 8:30 
p.m. (70-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE roommale|S) wanted lo share nice three 
bedroom house. Need transportation $t40/mo plus 
utilities Call 5394760 (70-74) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted. $100 rent and 1/2 utilities 
Call 778-5285 (70-74) 

MALE ROOMMATE lo share basement apartment with three 
others Private bedroom, washer and dryer. Oil street 
parking Only two blocks from campus. Available at end of 
fall semester »95/monih Call Russat 539-1860 (70-71) 

NEED TWO male* to share two bedroom apartment Fur 
ntshed, transportation to and from campus, utilities In- 
cluded, $100/month Call 776-1907 (70) 



GRADUATE ASSISTANT— Canter lor Student Development 
A .5 time graduate assistant position Is aval labia in the 
Center lor Student Development The person in thla 
position will assist Or Earl Not ting (Dean ol Students) in 
work with the Student Governing Assoclstlon judicial ays 
lem for non -academic misconduct complaints This per 
son must understand strict con lid ent la lily requirement* 
and be able lo work eltectnely with students, faculty, and 
still Prater graduate student enrolled in Counseling, 
Student Personnel Work. Educational Administration, 
Political Science, or related area Applicants should 
provide a summary ol relevenl academic and work ex- 
patience plus a transcript 10 Dr Earl Nolting, Dean ol 
Students Holtz Hall, 532-8432 by not let*' than December 
15th. Center for Student Development is an Equal Op- 
port unity/ Affirmative Action Employer (88-71) 

DIETICIAN ADA Registered or eligible within one year New 
Horizons, 821 Third Slreel, Valley Center, KS 67 1*7 (88-72I 

COMPUTER PROGRAMMER wanted -Need a Programmer 
with 6502 assembly language experience to start Im- 
mediately lor 8-12 weeks ol programming Salary com- 
mensurate with experience Call 532-8540. |8975) 



Answer to 
Riddle 

Swannies 

Yum-Yum 
of Course! 



SERVICES 



RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appraisal. 
Resume Service, 4 1 1 N.'Srd, 537-7294. (ill) 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Car* Service. Confidential health care 
lor women with unexpected pregnancies Abortion ser- 
vices lo 20 weeks as an outpatient Information and tree 
pregnancy testing (316)684-5106 Wichita (HI) 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help. Fres pregnancy lest. 
Confidential. Call 537 91B0 1 03 South 4th Straw). Suite 16 
<17«) 

PROFESSIONAL THESIS/dissertalion typist 5 years' ex 
perlancs; theses/dlsse nations tor 15 universities Cor 
reeling Setectrlc It, pica/elite Work guaranteed. 50 -page 
minimum I do damned good typing. Peggy, 913-842 4476 
(51-75) 

RESUMES $20; t 2 pp.. 5 copies and envs lopes. Tldweii & 
Associates. 219 S Selh Chllds, 776-5213, 537-4504 (68-75) 

VW MUFFLER sale Regular $34.00. now only S28.00 Fits 
1967 lo 1973 Buq» Installation extra J&L Bug Service, 1 
494-2388 (69-75) 

VW REPAIR at low price* tor que Illy work One day service 
on most repairs. Call 1-494-2388. JtL Bug Service Only 
en minutes tram Manhattan. (89-75) 



ATTENTION MEN: Bodo B Is 21 on Sunday. II you see her 

give her a kiss (701 

LEAVE OLD man winter behind— Com* Into Happy Tan 
today, Manhattan's version ol sunny California it 23 
Laramie— In th* H and i -Corner Shopping Center, or call 
778-6060 lor appointment 169-70) 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



DIVERSIFIED DISCO System* is back In business. For the 
best In mobile enlertsinmeni call 776-1254. ask tor Den. 
(69-75) 



NOTICES 



FREE COFFEE a" night and • comfortable . quia I plac* to 
study Watch next week's Collegian for details (66-701 



WANTED 



SUBLEASE 



THREE BEDROOM house one block from campus, 
block* from Aggievllle. Call 537-8386 (70-751 



two 



HELP WANTED 



OVERSEAS JOBS— Summer/year round Europe, S. Amer.. 
Australia Asia All Fields $500-1 1200 monthly Sight 
seeing. Free Info Write: UC, Box 52-KS2. Corona Del Mar, 
CA 92625, (52 73) 

A BAPTIST Church Is seeking a "quallll*d" pari tim* yoolh 
leader Interested person Should call (913)922-8460 166-70} 

PART TIME position available et UFM tor December- J una '61 
Title I Project in two county are*. Assist in design and 
development of three county wide meetings and 
workshops. February-March '81 Organizing ability, citizen 
participation Agency experience, gerontology and/or com- 
munity education experience preferred. Apply with resume 
and letter of interest lo C. Smith. UFM, 1221 Thurston, 913- 
532-6666 by 8th of December, 5:00 p.m. KSU I* en Equal 
Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer (70-71) 

WE ARE hiring Student* to help Student*. K -Stale's 
Educational Supportive Service* Program In Haltz Hall is 
seeking peer counselor and tutor applicants for Fall, 1961 
Primary responsibilities: assist new students lo adjust to 
college through the development of time management and 
study skills, locate appropriate resources, resolve general 
hassles, end provide some tutoring Successful applicants 
must enroll m 3 hour peraproteeatonal training class 
(Spring, 1961), Application*, additional Information I* 
available from Debbie, HoHz Hall Deadline to ap- 
ply—Noon, December S. I960- CSD/Minority Allaire, is an 
Equal OpportunllylAltlrmattve Action Employer. (70-71) 



GAYPHONE, 539-8892 Gay awareness, counseling and sup- 
port services available, also calender information regar 
ding H.A.R.C, meetings and other scheduled activities 
Call Sunday through Thursday 6:00 p.m. lo 2:00 a.m (69-73) 

BACHELOR PARTIES, stag parties— Rent video c***«tt* 
player. Hooka up lo your l.v. Call 776-1254. ask for Dan. (69 
75) 

TRAVELIN' TUNES— Music, Sound System and Professional 
D.J For I unci Ions, form* Is, etc Rates ire reasonable and 
negotiable. Call Curt. 532-6065 or Jett. 532-6061 (70) 



ATTENTION 

STUDENTS WHO need * quiet place to study for final* con- 
tact Hamad* Inn or watch for ad next week'* Collegian 
(66-70) 

CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS available, $100 each. Al Tom's. 
716 North Manhattan In Aggievllle. (69-75) 

ATTENTION ADPI's— Due to popular demand the Ksnsas 
State Chapter ol the Wild Turkey 101 Club, will hold its 
final awesome getdown ot the semester in as social ion 
with your formal Memberships will be available. Bring 
your own buckets for calling Roy and Earl later lhat 
evening Feed bag* not required I Signed. One Big Molo 
and the Awesome Vet! 1 70) 

BIG BUCKS for a SB student season ticket. Name your price. 
Call Dave. 539-1681 and wave your number (70-75) 

DUNGEON AND Dragon* and Avalon Hill games and Sup 
piles. Available at Tom'* Campus Corner, 716 North 
Manhattan, Aggievllle. 776-5461. (69-75) 



COLLECTIBLES. COINS, back Issue magazines, comic*. LP 
albums Check with us before you throw it away Treesure 
Ch*tt. Aggieville. (ttt) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamond* Call 539-1081 or 
776-7637 (49-751 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, men's class rings, 150 to $200 
Women's, $35 to $75 Other jewelry boughl too Top cash 
buyer Sl6ve'sCoinShop,411N 3rd (50-74) 

LEGISLATIVE AIDES, January 12 April 10 No pay, good ex- 
perience, possible college credits Contact Senator Ron 
Ham. 6031 SW 24th Terrace. Tepek*. 66614, 913 2958998- 
days. 272 1592-evenings (67-71) 

TWO SEASON b**kelb*ll tickets, must b* together Will pay 
top price lor good location Call 537-0370 (68-701 

TWO/THREE students lor three bedroom apartment. Very 
close to campus Available now or January. 1st. Ring E 
Young 532-6727 or 539-5706. (70-74) 



FOUND 



PUPPY -SARAH 'S owner call *nd identity. 537-0853. (88 70) 

HOUSE KEY on ring with green button. Found at corner ol 
Tenth and Bertrand. Call 776-3*01 (69-71) 

PERSONAL 

K-STATE Sports medicine Football Jock*— As the tape 

unravels and the ice Is on the shin* you'll smell ol 
cramergesic alter the best team wins Best wishes, Your 
Trainers. (70) 

RYAN R . Vance W„ Le* I., Dean H : Four-eight's C*n't wait 
for a "funtaslic" date, get psyched for the candlelight !! 
Acts 27:25 Bert. Tammy, Gwen. Jo. PS. Be prepared lor 
anything. (70) 

TONY -THE flower and J C. were really special. Road trip* 
out west are always tun. Get excited tor Saturday night 
because I love the time I spend with you Tracy (70) 

MARY— HAPPY Big 19th. from highway driving to popcorn 
poppers lo champagne glasses lo fret parties you'll 
always remain the best friend anyone could have. Love, 
BS (701 



Peanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 




TO1 



/THE COACH 5AIP 
MAKE SURE I WAS 
VJHERE OH TIME.. 




U)iTH0UTME,THE 

GAME COULDN'T MAN.. 


'%th- m \ 




S*£ 


/*-*- 




Crossworcf 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



ACROSS 

lDuct 
4 Sail 
7 Erect 

12 Cantor's 
beloved 

13 Period 

14 Communion 
table 

15 "My - Sal" 
IS Hired 

ruffians 

18 Single unit 

19 Auctions 

20 Inclined 
roadway 

22 Pester 

23 Religious 
image 

27 Greek letter 
29 Hermosillo 

site 
31 Clara or 

(la us 

34 A fop 

35 "— *k 
Dance" 

37 Winnow 

38 Compassion 

39 Pood fish 
41 Brink 



45 Form of 
Mary 

47 Noisy 
dispute 

48 Intimidates 

52 Exist 

53 Native of 
India 

54 Alcoholic 
drink 

55 Common 
value 

51 "- Gabler" 

57 Poem 

58 Elevated 
railways 

Avg. solution 



DOWN 

1 Vitality 

2 City in 
Turkey 

3 Capital of 
Oregon 

4 Pokes 

5 Tropical 
lizard 

6 Beautiful, 
in Florence 

7 Radiations 

8 Clerical 
garment 

9 Japanese 
statesman 

time: 25 mio. 




10 Utter 

11 Bitter vetch 
17 Limbs 

21 Small 

23 Silly 

24 Against 

25 California 
fort 

28 Negative 
28 Salt 

30 Harem 
room 

31 Drain 

32 Cuckoo 

33 Insect egg 

36 Gelatinous 
substance 

37 Frosty 
40 French 

scientist 

42 Arrange in 
folds 

43 Goat 
antelope 

44 Pitchers 




CRYPTOQUIP 



12-5 



Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



45 Talking bird AWJDQPNW QOJ RNGDFG PRY'G 

46 Serf 

48 Exclamation CDYJ EFWCEO AWJDEA 

49 Utilize Yesterday's Cryptoquip - CHICKEN CACCIATORE MAKES 
iv" KITCHENS AROMATIC, 

51 YouUl Today's Cryptoquip clue i J equals D 



BILLY — HERE'S to • fun night tonight Your mm Mill will put 
youlnGQ — K(T0) 

Eric F.— Wish I waa going to be with you Saturday night in- 
stead. Thanh* lor a fun two weak*.- K (70) 

TRACEY P. (of Tonganoxle Fame). Are you ready for • auper 
Urn*? I am There may even be some green felioi See y* al 
635 p.m. P.S. Oon't worry (bout crawling up th* itelr* 
again. I wouldn't 1*11. R.M.C. (70) 

THE LIL Green Bug- We found the messages you l*H, lh*y 
were so nice and sweet; but I with thai sometime we could 
meet. We have your tag *, but don't know where to look 
•nd can't find your picture, in th* big picture book. So next 
lime you leave a message— take the time and do it right. 
Your brief encounter. (70) 

BOOO-ALIAS Bodot and the best Floor President! Her*'* 
to sll-nlghler*. typewriting, wall pounding. Dallas, road 
trips, can I borrow your car, chocolate cream pies, and of 
course banana cream plea! (Sorry to disappoint you, but 
no pie on this 8 day) Thanks for all the good times. Have s 
great Birthday. Love always, your next door neighbor. (70) 

A VAKE— Happy Birthday Roomie I Here's to 21 years old! I 
|ust wanted to let you know how much your friendship has 
meant lo me over th* years We have been through some 
real experiences here st K State— (chasing rabbits, getting 
arrested, drinking vodka straight, quiet hours, sleepless 
night*, roadlrlp*) but it's all been worth Itt Here's to th* 
lu I u re and a I If ell me ol friend *h I p . Love, B J . (70) 

SANDRA— IF I don't get • chance lo do it myself, please 
wish Pebble* a Merry Christmas lor me— and ask her what 
she wants, loo —Tom, (701 

MICHAEL, KAREN. Jeff— Houston Street Is awaiting our 
arrival tor dinner *nd Santa Clau* will surprise us with 
Christmas cheer I'm so excited tor this tun-lilted evening, 
Love you ail. Lisa (70) 

TO THE Preside nl ol Sigma Beta: Good tuck always -we're 
lucky to have you in 218 this year. Happy Birthday! Love 
C.M.B.A.EH..andCW.<70) 

DEAR BROWN Eye*: you'r* special B.M (70) 

SCOTTY D— Just because you're p*ranoid doesn't mean 
we're not out lo get you I Liza and friend. P.S. Don't lorgel 
the Brlllo Pads! (70) 

TRISH— HAPPY 19 on the seventh, hope you have megatun 
with megalaughs Love, Steve (70) 

POOPHEAD. Happy Birthday! Be ready for any thing Satur- 
day night f Love and Kisses, S M. to be. (70} 

Ol AN E I . — Happy birthday you wild woman you Thsnks tor a 
great semeste r. We love you much— M.S. and J (70) 

JERRY— THANKS tor the last year and • hall ol great 
memories. I wouldn't have wanted them with anyone but 
you 1 963? We'll see! -Daisy. (70) 

MlKEY— HERE'S to • great lime tonight — now that I've 
finally lit mio yar schedule! —J (70) 



WELCOME 



FIRST PRESBYTERIAN at Eighth and Leavenworth, (537- 
0518) celebrate* In worship on Sunday morning at 8*5 and 
11:00 • m. The Church School, with Young Adult Class at 
9:S0 am Pastors John Grah*m (539-78841 and Sieve Wash 
burn (539-4119) Ride the Blue Bus. stopping across from 
Qoodnow at 10:35 am and between Boyd and West at 
10:40 a rn lor the 11 00am service (70) 

GRACE BAPTIST Church, 2901 Dickens, welcomes you lo 
Worship Services al 8:30 and 11:00 a.m University Class 
m»ets at 9 45 a.m Evening service 6 00 p.m. Horace 
BreKford. Kan Edtoer 776-0424 Rid* the bus- pick up 
schedule West Hal 1-8: 10 am.. Ford Hal I -a 12 a.m.. 
Haymaker Hal 1-8 14 a.m., Moore Hall * 18 am., Qoodnow 
Hall-818 a.m., Marian Hal 1-8:20 am Return to campus 
10:45 a.m. (70) 

WELCOME STUDENTS 1 Flrsl Christian Church, 115 H. 5th. 
Church School 9:45 a.m., Worship 11:00 a.m. Ministers: 
Ben Ouerfeldt, 539-8885, Sue Daniels, 776-0025 For tran- 
sportation call 776-8790 *!ter 9:00 a.m Sundays (70) 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS Baptist Church, 2221 Collage Heights 
Road, Bible Study 9:30 a.m and Worship 11:00 a.m. *nd 
7:00 p m Church Training 6:00 p m. Prayer Service Wed 
Evening 6:45 p. m Phone 539-3598 . 1 70) 

CHURCH OF the Nazarene, 1000 Fremont, Sunday School, 
10:00 em.: Evening Service, 6:00 p.m.; Prayer Service, Wed 
n*»d*y,7:00p,m.<70) 



FIRST UNITED 
METHODIST CHURCH 

612Poyntz 

Sunday Worship 

8:45 A.M. Holy Communion 

First Sunday of the month 

9:45 Church School 

University Class 

Temple— 2nd floor 

Teacher: Dr. Ray Kurtz 

11 A.M. Worship 

Charles B. Bennett, Pastor 



WELCOME STUDENTS to th* Manhattan Mennonlte 
fellowship. We meet at 1045 a.m for Sunday morning 
small group and 9:30 a.m. for worship al the Ecumenical 
Christian Ministries Building at 1021 Denlson (th* whit* 
building with the two red door*) (70) 

ST LUKE'S Lulh*r*n Church Missouri Synod. Sunset end N. 
Delaware welcome* student* to services, 8:15 and 10:45 
a.m . Bible study 9 30 a.m (70) 

WELCOME TO the Church ol Christ, 2510 Dlck*ns, Sunday, 
9-30 a.m.. Bible classes; t0;30 a.m., Worship and Com 
munlon 5-00 p m.. Student Supper; 6:00 p.m., evening wor- 
ship. Harold Mitchell, mlniswr 33MS81 or 539-9212. (70) 

WORSHIP SERVICES 6:30 and 11:00 a.m. Church »chool 9:40 
a.m. First Lutheran Church, 10th and Poynu (70) 

MASSES AT Catholic Student Center, 711 Denlson, Sunday 
Ma** 6:30 am , 10:00 a.m.. 11:15 a.m., 12:30 p.m. *nd 5:00 
p.m. Saturday evening at 5:00 p.m Dally 4:30 and 9:15 p.m. 
Mas* (70) 

PEACE LUTHERAN Church invite* you to our 8:15 a.m. and 
10:30 a.m. Sunday aervice* Go 1(2 mil* west of stadium on 
Kimball. Wear* Irlandty. (70) 

WORSHIP ON campus it an Faiths Chape), 10:45 a.m. Bible 
Study 9 30 a m Sunday. Hamad* Inn. Lower Level Banquet 
Room Evening Service 6:30 p.m 1225 Bertrand, the Univer- 
sity Chrl*llan Church, Harold McCracken, minister. (70) 

TRY GOD for Inspiration and l*ll ow« hip. Wasleyan Church. 
1223 Poynti Worship 6:00. and 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 
930 am Adult Sunday School l* being held al RootaWwH 
School. Shuttle bus will l**v* church at 9:20 and 9:30 *.m. 
Shuttle bu* will r«tum al 10:45 and 10:55 am Evening *•/- 
vice 7:00 p.m. (70) 

ST. PAUL'S Episcopal Church. 6!h and Poyntt. welcomes 
you to church service* Sunday. 6:00 *nd 11:00 *.m. "" 
to church, call 776-9427 (70) 



r 



it 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Frt., Decembers, 1980 



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Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Monday 

December 8, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol.87, No. 71 



Russia prepared to intervene in Polish crisis 



WASHINGTON (AP) - President Carter 
conferred Sunday with the National Security 
Council over the Polish crisis, and a White 
House official said a Soviet intervention in 
Poland "could take place because 
prepara tions for it are completed. ' ' 

The White House said in an announcement 
that Soviet preparations "for possible ... 
intervention in Poland" have been com* 
pleted. 

A senior White House official stepped 
back from an assertion be made last week 
that a Soviet intervention In Poland was not 
imminent. The official stated on Sunday: 
"As of now, we're not in a position to say 
whether it is imminent or not. We are in a 
position to note that it could take place 
because preparations for it are completed." 

"It is our hope that no such intervention 
will take place," the White House said in a 
written statement handed to reporters. 

The National Security Council meeting 
lasted one hour and 50 minutes Sunday 
afternoon. 

Before he went to church Sunday mor- 
ning, Carter conferred with his Special 
Coordinating Committee, chaired by 
Zbigniew Brzezinski, his national security 
assistant." 

The White House statement was essen- 



tially similar to one made Friday by Adm. 
Daniel Murphy, deputy assistant secretary 
of defense for policy review, who said Soviet 
forces were ready to move into Poland. 

But it was the first acknowledgement by 
the White House that the Soviet actitivies, 
which had been monitored for some time, 
appeared complete. 

"This has a great deal more weight, 
coming from the White House," said Deputy 
White House press secretary Ray Jenkins . 

White House officials would not say 
whether the United States had determined 
that there had been a change in the Soviet 
buildup since Friday. 

They said, however, that there had been 
no change "as of now" in the status of U.S. 
forces. 

Soviet Foreign Ministry officials in 
Moscow were unavailable for comment 
Sunday night on the White House statement. 

Previous reports from Washington of 
Soviet military buildups and alerts on the 
Polish border have been denied by Soviet 
officials. 

Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev left 
Moscow on Sunday for a visit to India, and 
was spending the night en route to India in 
the Soviet Central Asian city of Tashkent. 



Some Western diplomats here have ex- 
pressed doubt that any major decisions 
would be taken regarding Poland until 
Brezhnev returns to Moscow later this week. 

On Friday, Brezhnev was host to a 
summit conference of Warsaw Pact nations 
that discussed the Polish crisis. In a com- 
munique, the leaders expressed confidence 
that Poland could solve its own problems, 
but also said Poland could count on 
"fraternal solidarity and support" from 
other socialist countries. 

Carter said in a written statement issued 
to reporters Wednesday that the United 
States was watching "with growing con- 
cern" the Soviet troop buildup along the 
Polish border. 

Sunday 's statement said : 

"Preparations for possible Soviet in- 
tervention in Poland appear to have been 
completed. It is our hope that no such in- 
tervention will take place. The United States 
government reiterates its statement of Dec, 
3, regarding the very adverse consequences 
for U.S.-Soviet relations of Soviet military 
intervention in Poland." 

The White House official said the United 
States had been "monitoring carefully" the 
Soviet preparations, but he refused to 
describe them in any detail, stating that 



'Coming out' a slow, 
long process for gays 



Editor'* not*. This Is me first of a three part series 
on homosotiuallty and the results of trie gay person's 
decision to reveal his or her sexual Identity to family 
and friends. The names used are fictitious. 

By DENISE HARVEY 
Collegian Reporter 

A myriad of emotions and reactions 
occur within the gay male or lesbian 
female when the decision is made to 
inform their family or friends about their 
homosexuality. 

"In most cases, coming out is a long, 
slow process that begins with the first 
awareness of homosexual interests and 
feelings of attraction for members of the 
same sex, often during adolescence," 
according to Peter Fisher's book, "The 
Gay Mystique, The Myth and Reality of 
Male Homosexuality." 

Andre, a K-State architecture student, 
was married for five years. He was in the 
military and a little more than three 
years ago told his wife about his 
homosexuality. His honesty cost him his 
marriage. 

"I've had homosexual feelings since I 
was 15 or 16 years old. I considered 
myself to be very confused. During high 
school I didn't know how I wanted to be. I 
was a space case, ' ' Andre said. 

"I was brought up in a family with a 
strong religious background. I didn't 
come to terms with myself until about a 
year ago. Sheila (Andre's ex-wife) 
helped me through the rough stages," he 
said. 

"The first step in the coming out 
process is that of moving toward a 
recognition and acceptance of one's 
gayness," according to "About Comin' 
Out," a booklet published by the National 
Gay Task Force. "Some people become 
aware of the lesbianism or gayness early 
in life. Others do not reach that 
awareness for a long time because of the 
many social pressures which demand 
heterosexuality." 

THE FACT that Andre was married at 
the time he decided to "come out" is 
indicative of what most gays go through 
in trying to conform to societal 
pressures. 

"Some married gay people live a 



double life, having a heterosexual 
relationship within the marriage and 
homosexual affairs outside it In the past, 
these affairs were clandestine ad- 
ventures without the knowledge of the 
spouse. The homosexual contacts were 
often transient ones that provided sexual 
release but not emotional fulfillment 

"This has changed considerably in 
recent years and more married 
homosexuals are discussing their sexual 
needs with their spouses. In most cases 
this adds strength to the relationship. In 
others it ends the marriage," according 
to Dr. Charles Silverstein, author of "A 
Family Matter, A Parents Guide to 
Homosexuality." 

FOR MARY, a student studying art at 
K-State, the decision to tell her mother 
about her lesbianism has not been 
reached. 

Mary said she is fearful of the possibility 
of losing the love and support of her 
mother. Mary's parents are divorced and 
she has no ongoing relationship with her 
father. Mary is a lesbian feminist. 

"It bothers me that I can't be open with 
her (Mary's mother). I think it's because 
I fear my mother would reject me. Not so 
much that she personally wouldn't try to 
understand. In a way that's me 
classifying her into a stereotype. It 
becomes a question of duality, a con- 
tradiction. I want to tell her, but I don't 
want to lose her," Mary said. 

"It's hard not to be able to share the 
fact that I love women with my mother. 
It's real hard for me to think that my 
lover will never know my mother as 
deeply as I can," she said. 

MARY IS FIRM in her convictions of 
who and what she is. She said she 
believes that lesbianism and feminism go 
hand in glove. 

"The wonderful thing about being a 
lesbian feminist is that we are very 
supportive of the individual. Not to base 
the relationship on two people, but on a 
one to one level, where equality is of 

(See COMING OUT. p. t) 



they involved the "logistical and 
deployment activities" a major power 
would undertake before a military in- 
tervention. 

"They are ready to move," he said, 
although he stated that he was not in a 
position to judge what action the Soviets 
would take. 

"We can't ignore the fact that 
preparations for a possible military move 
have been completed," he said, adding that 
the preparations continued after the 
Wednesday statement was issued by Carter. 

He also said that President-elect Ronald 
Reagan's transition team has been kept up 
to date on the reports about the Soviet ac- 
tivities. 

Asked on his way out of church in Los 
Angeles whether he was concerned about 
the situation in Poland, Reagan gestured 
with his hands that be did not want to 
comment." 

Meanwhile, Reagan's chief foreign policy 
adviser, Richard Allen, was asked about the 
possibility of Soviet intervention in Poland 
in a broadcast interview Sunday. He said 
Reagan would support Carter in foreign 
policy moves made before Jan. 20, when 
Reagan becomes president. 







Sloppy football 



Staff photo By Cratt Ctmntm 



While most stayed out of the weekend's wet weather, a few braved the 
coid rain and enjoyed It. Cheryl Harris, freshman In general, is tackled 
by Scott Stubenhoffer, Junior In chemical science and pre pharmacy, 
during a game played In the muddy field across from Haymaker Hall. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., D*cwH>w8, IBOP 



Syria, Jordan withdraw 'about 
25 percent' of forces at border 



DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) - Tanks and 
troops rolled back on both sides of the 
Syrian-Jordan border Sunday after a two- 
week military confrontation pushed the two 
Arab countries to the brink of war, official 
Syrian sources reported. 

The sources, who declined to be identified, 
said the full-scale pullback began Saturday 
after a mediation effort by Saudi Arabia and 
that about 25 percent of the forces on both 
sides had been withdrawn. 

There was no immediate word from of- 
ficials in Amman on Jordanian pullbacks. 
"We are still taking this seriously," said one 
Jordanian source of the border crisis that 
threatened a second conflict in an area 
already tense over the Persian Gulf war 
between Iran and Iraq. 

Syria began the buildup Nov. 2, deploying 
a total of 50,000 soldiers and 1,200 tanks on 
the southern border. Jordan responded by 
sending and estimated 600 tanks and 30,000 
troops to within six miles of the Syrian 

Coming out... 

(Continued from p. 1 ) 

primary importance. You end up with an 
abundance of support and not criticism," 
Mary said. 

"The female bond is more than women 
suffering together," according to Sidney 
Abbot's and Barbara Love's book, "Sappho 
was a Right-On Woman." "It is more than 
working together on simple tasks as women 
have done for years. It goes further, to in- 
volve a basic trust and reliance, a feeling 
that women can be powerful and effective, it 
requires that a woman take herself and her 
life seriously. Once this bond has been fir- 
mly established, a sense of common com- 
mitment makes possible projects of in- 
creasing importance and complexity, in- 
volving planning over years and across 
geographical and socioeconomic distan- 
ces. 

In trying to come to terms with their 
sexuality, it is necessary for gays to 
carefully weigh the pros and cons of telling 
their family or friends about their 
relationships, according to Silverstein's 
book. 

"You always pay a price when you stay ui 



forces. 

The withdrawals reportedly resulted from 
mediation by Prince Abdullah bin Abdel- 
Aziz of Saudi Arabia, who shuttled between 
the Damascus and Amman for four days 
until both sides agreed to defuse the crisis. 

Arab League Secretory General Chadli 
Kleibi arrived in Damascus on Saturday for 
talks with President Hafez Assad and was 
expected to travel to Amman for talks with 
King Hussein. Kleibi was attempting to 
solve the issues that brought on the war of 
nerves, Damascus sources said. 

In Beirut, an adviser to Palestine 
Liberation Organization (PLO) head Yasser 
Arafat was quoted as saying in an interview 
that Arab countries will attend a summit of 
Islamic nations in Saudi Arabia Jan 24. The 
session in Mecca might be used to patch up 
Arab disputes, Khaleda! -Hassan was quoted 
as telling the Lebanese magazine Monday 
Morning. 




I 



the closet. We examine that price and the 
effects of deception and fraud. We also 
examine the potential rewards and hazards 
of being open about one's homosexuality. 
We try to help the person weigh the ad- 
vantages and disadvantages of both coming 
out and of remaining in the closet. The gay 
person must make his or her own choice and 
accept both the rewards and the penalties of 
the decision," the book said. 

When the gay person has made the 
decision to accept the "rewards and the 
penalties" of desires to relate 
homosexuality to family and friends, it is a 
time of great stress and anxiety. The 
emotional trauma that can result from the 
encounter is likely to cause upheaval within 
the gay's family, according to the book. 

Shock, anger, and denial are reactions 
that gays must face when they reveal their 
homosexuality. The possible effects of 
revealing their homosexuality can lead to 
rejection by the very members of the family 
with whom the gay has decided to be truth- 
ful. This places a tremendous burden on the 
gay male or female trying to cope with the 
decision, according to the book. 



Cult issues to be analyzed 
in workshop starting today 



The Rev. John Moore, father and gran- 
dfather of three victims who died in the 
November 1978 JoneBtown, Guyana mass 
suicide, will speak as part of a two-day 
seminar on cults at 7 tonight in the Union 
Forum Hall. 

Rev. Moore, of First United Methodist 
Church, Reno, Nev., who lost two daughters 
and a grandson in the incident, will speak of 
his personal experiences with and 
knowledge of cults like the Rev. Jim Jones' 
People's Temple commune during his 
presentation "Jonestown: A Personal 
Holocaust." 

The suicide- massacre claimed the lives of 
more than 800 followers of Rev. Jones and a 
U.S. government party led by California 
Congressman Leo Ryan. Ryan was con- 
ducting an investigation of the commune, 
after families of commune members 
complained of unorthodox activities. 

The cult seminar will include workshops 
today and Tuesday at the Ecumenical 
Christian Ministries building, 1021 Denison 
Ave. 

At 9:30 a.m. today, Carl Bangs, professor 
at the St. Paul School of Theology, will 
present a program on the history and 
framework of cults. 

At 1:45 p.m., "Civil Liberties: Boundaries 
and Strategies" will be discussed with John 
Stunbo, attorney and chancellor of Kansas 
East Conference, United Methodist Church. 



"The Kansas Scene" presented by Rod 
Saunders, campus minister, will conclude 
today's workshops at 4:30 p.m. Saunders 
will discuss local cult activity. 

On Tuesday morning at 9:30, another 
workshop will discuss the church's response 
to cults, presented by Bishop Ben Oliphint, 
United Methodist Church of Kansas. 

The seminar will conclude with a panel 
discussion and strategy sessions followed by 
a short communion. The sessions will in- 
volve development of strategies in dealing 
with cults in the home and work en- 
vironments. 



Campus 
bulletin 



0NLV I7M0REPAVST0 
90 V0UR CHRISTMAS 
SHOPPING, LUCV/ 




TODAY 

TM1 ORADU ATR SCHOOL hat scheduled the final oral 
defense of the doctoral dissertation of Andrew McGrete at 
1 20 p.m In Waters 106. Dlsseratlon topic It Pre Harvest 
Sproullno •<«• See" Dormancy in Hard Red and Hart 

White Winter Wheat ITrltltum Aestlvum L.) 

KIU DAIRY SCISNCI CLUS Will meet at 7:30 p.m. In 
Call 1*0. The election of new officer* will be held. 

AAO ORADWATf CLUS will meet at noon in Stateroom 
3 Richard See ton, University attorney will be the speaker. 

KfU ftlRASAH CLUS will meet at 7 p.m. tfi the Inter 
national Student Center to go carollno. The Christmas 
party will be bald at 1: 30 p.m. at another location. 

ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL will meet at 8:30 
p.m. in the union aio I room. 

AO IOUCATION CLUB will meet at 7 p.m. In Denlson 
715. 
ALPHA TAU ALPHA will meet it • p.m. In Oenilon J1S. 

THi ORADOATI SCHOOL hat scheduled the final oral 
defense of the doctoral dissertation ot Susan Gaston at 1 : 30 
p m In Holton Hall's conference room. Dissertation topic is 
"'An Analysis of Hole Preparation, Conception, 
Deprivation and Strain end Professional Behavior in 
Novice and Experienced Nurse Educators." 

CIRCLE K will meet at 7 p.m. In Union 304 tor ceroilng 
and the canned food drive. 



PIZZA 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon„ December 8, 1M0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Winner declared in crucial election 

LISBON, Portugal — President Antonio Ramalho Eanes was re- 
elected to a five-year term Sunday, the day after the funeral of 
Prime Minister Francisco Sa Carneiro who perished in a plane crash 
while campaining for Eanes' main rival. 

The National Election Center forecast Eanes would win with 57.4 
percent of the vote, avoiding a runoff with his nearest challenger, 
center-right Gen. Antonio Soares Carneiro. 

With 50 percent of the vote counted, the election center said Eanes 
had 1,082,503 votes to 819,953 for Soares Carneiro. That gave Eanes 
55 percent and Soares Carneiro 41.6 percent, with the remaining 
votes scattered among four minor candidates. 

Eanes' victory was a stunning defeat for the center-right coalition 
forged by Sa Carneiro, who was killed in the fiery crash of his light 
plane Thursday while traveling to a final campaign rally for Soares 
Carneiro. The two men were not related. 

Airline reviews new union demands 

LOS ANGELES — Continental Airlines studied a new, less- 
demanding contract proposal from striking flight attendants Sunday 
and said it planned to have more than half of its regularly scheduled 
flights back in the a ir by Tuesday. 

The proposal, hand-delivered Saturday night by a federal 
mediator, reduces the union's demands for a pay raise to 39 percent 
over 31 months, said Paula Siddoway of the Union of Flight Atten- 
dants. Previously, the union had sought a 54 percent raise, while the 
company offered 30.6 percent over 27 months. 

Meanwhile, the airline sent Mailgrams to all attendants warning 
that any who don't report to work by 8 a.m. Monday wiU be replaced. 

The strike by 1,774 union members was in its third day Sunday, 
with the airline saying it was losing about $1 million a day in 
revenue. Continental normally carries 21,000 passengers daily. 

The airline has been operating at 47 percent of its regular 
schedule, with supervisors gradually taking over the duties of at- 
tendants. Continental spokesman Bruce Plowman said the airline 
plans to have 53 percent of its flights working by Tuesday. 

JapaneserallytosupportKimDae-jung 

TOKYO — Hundreds of Japanese staged rallies, marches, 
signature-collecting campaigns and hunger strikes Sunday to show 
support for Kim Dae-jung, the South Korean dissident sentenced to 
death for allegedly attempting to topple the South Korean govern- 
ment. 

More than 600 people rallied near the Foreign Ministry here to 
show suppport for Kim, who is appealing the sentence to the South 
Korean Supreme Court. Police said six people were arrested. Among 
the other demonstrations, about 30 people were in the fourth day of a 
hunger strike in a downtown Tokyo park. 

At Kyoto University in western Japan, students boycotted classes, 
closing the school for the first time in four years. At Tohoku 
University in the north, about 150 students boycotted classes. 

Christmas tommy for Christmases 

OVERLAND PARK — It's going to be a Merry Christmas Eve for 
Merry Christmas, Merry Christmas Jr., Joy Carol Christmas— and 
Deborah Carey. 

That's when Charles Merry Christmas Jr., is getting 
married— with his father, Charles Merry Christmas, Sr., officiating, 
and his sister, Joy Carol Christmas, looking on. 

The pipe and fitting salesman from this Kansas City, Kan., suburb 
will be marrying Deborah Carey. 

The Christmases always get a lot of attention at this time of year, 
says Charles Jr. 

"When I go to cash a check ... the tellers kind of look at me in 
disbelief," he said. 

Hie department doesn't fool around 

QUITMAN, Texas — The Quitman Volunteer Fire Department 
doesn't fool around when it hears a fire alarm— and Santa Claus is a 
witness to that. 

The North Pole's famed resident stopped by on Saturday atop a 
fire truck, and started to spread a little Yuletide cheer, listening to 
Christmas wishes from a number of children. 

But suddenly the truck started its engine and roared off to fight a 
grass fire on the outskirts of town— with Santa still on top of the 

truck. 

The blaze, which did little damage, was quickly doused, and Santa 
was returned to the waiting children to continue his Christmas 
duties. 



Weatfier 



Rain and widely scattered thundershowers are expected to con- 
tinue today, with the high near 50. The low tonight should be in the 

30s. 



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OCopyright 1974, Am. O.Q. Corp. 



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I M 



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CHEESE GIFTS 



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DAIRY SALES COUNTER 
CALL HALL ROOM 144 532-5654 

* AIT orders Mill be taken at the Dairy Sales Counter from 
Nov. 17 through Dec. 12, 1980. Pick-up dates are 

Dec. 1 through Dec. 22, 1980. 

* All boxes must be paid for at the time of order. Please 
allow at least 2 to 3 days between order and specified 
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O pinions 

A vote against 
the Electoral College 

Results of a Gallop Poll conducted immediately after the election 
were released last week and showed a resounding majority of voters 
in favor of replacing the Electoral College with direct popular 
election of presidents. 

Ttie results of the Gallop Poll showed that 87 percent of the 1556 
people surveyed were in favor of a constitutional amendment basing 
the presidential election on the popular vote. Nineteen percent op- 
posed a change and 14 percent were undecided. The survey could 
swing three percentage points in either direction because of sam- 
pling error within a confidence limit of 95 percent. 

The distinct opposition to the current method comes as no surprise 
as many Americans feel they should be directly responsible for the 
person assuming the nation's highest office. 

The college was originally set up to keep the people from gaining 
control for electing the president. Many of the framers of the Con- 
stitution were afraid the citizens could revolt behind a fringe group 
which could undermine a democracy. The college was designed to 
allow the early members of Congress to decide on the president. 

But the people of America should now have full power to elect this 
officer. The United States should no longer have a system for 
electing the president where it is possible that the candidate with 
fewer popular votes can win because he won more populated states 
which have more votes in the Electoral College. 

Supposedly the college is a system requiring a candidate to win 
enough states and get enough electoral votes to win. This guards 
against a person who wins by a narrow plurality over possibly two or 
three other opponents (if minor parties gain enough votes) to 
become president. 

But if the college were eliminated it would be possible to establish 
a minimum percentage of popular votes required to be President, 
for example, 45 percent. If this were done, Americans would be able 
to directly elect the President and still have a safeguard prohibiting 
a person receiving too small a plurality from becoming the nation's 
leader. 

For too long, the college has helped place disproportionate em- 
phasis on larger states in a presidential election. Every four years, 
major candidates become less responsive to the voters in small 
states (including Kansas) and gear their efforts in the big industrial 
states. 

Candidates would probably continue to concentrate their cam- 
paigns in urban areas but emphasis could be switched to include 
more states. Those running for office would realize that the votes 
they collect in every state would be contributed to their effort with 
each vote having equal significance. 

A similar poll taken after the close 1988 election showed even more 
people wanted a change in presidential election methods and protest 
could develop if there is another close election in 1984. 

This could be avoided if Congress enacts an amendment to remove 
the Electoral College. Direct election by the people for the top office 
in the nation should be guaranteed in our democracy. Maybe 
Congress will finally see the outmoded and ridiculous circumstances 
and possibilities created by the Electoral College and begin a 
movement to make the 1980 election the last one controlled by it. 

KEVIN HASKIN 
Opinions Editor 

u$88$2L m^ labor uuiiirise 

SSSSEk aci«s n W against,^ 

beeffiA s$uV oppressors 
and depression,,, 



« 




and worKers 
win mute and 
seize control. 






except in 
Poland.,, 






Paul Stone 



Vieuingsome 
uncommonly 

wealthystates 



It's hidden in the backrooms of the offices 
somewhere within the archives, probably 
collecting dust, turning yellow and 
becoming britUe as the government itself. 

But somewhere in the files in that great 
city of Washington, D.C. there must be a 
piece of paper which explains why four of 
the states are not states. 

Kentucky, Virginia, Pennsylvania and 
Massachusetts are not states. Legally they 
are commonwealths. 

But are commonwealths states? Are 
states commonwealths? 

The commonwealth status raises some 
rather interesting questions. Finding an- 
swers to the questions, however, was not 
easy, and I'm not sure I really discovered 
anything. 

I CALLED THE governor's office in 
Kentucky. 

"Yes, that's right. Kentucky is not a state. 
Legally it is a commonwealth. Could you tell 
me what the difference is?" I asked. 

"Well, honey, I'm sure there must be a 
mistake," the secretary said. "We all must 
be a state. I mean we get federal revenue 
sharing funds from the government. Surely 
that makes us a state." 

"I don't know. That's what I'm trying to 
find out," I replied. 

"Well, you just hold on a minute there, 
honey, and I '11 do some checking." 

SHE RETURNED to the phone about five 
minutes later. 

"Honey, I don't know where you got 
you're infomation, but there must be some 
mistake. I talked to the secretaries here and 
they never heard of such an animal." 

"Could I please speak to the governor 
about this?" No reply. I repeated the 
request. 

"Look, honey, if we don't know anything 
about it, I can assure you the governor 
doesn't. Where do you think he gets his in- 
formation?" 



So much for Kentucky. 

I received a similiar response from 
Virginia, but this time I talked to the in- 
dignant governor's press secretary. 

"I deny that is true and the governor is not 
involved in this. That much I can assure 
you," he said. "The governor will release a 
statement on this subject later. That's all I 
have to say." 

I'M STILL NOT SURE he quite un- 
derstood what I was asking. 

On to Pennsylvania , 

I knew I was taking a risk by calling 
Pennsylvania. 

I confronted the press secretary with the 
same information as the other government 
representatives. 

"What are you? A troublemaker?" he 
asked. "You hold on just a minute." 

He returned in less than a minute. 

"According to our records you were 
stopped three times for speeding while going 
through our state in 1977. You didn't receive 
a ticket. But that can be changed. Now what 
can I do for you?" 

"Never mind," I said "I must have made 
a mistake." 

Massachusetts was the last state on my 
list— the state were I was born and raised. I 
was sure they would be cooperative. 

I couldn't have been more off base if I had 
predicted the 1980 presidential election. 

"Oh my God, somebody is on the phone 
and he knows," I heard the secretary tell 
someone in the office. "Just hang up," came 
a voice in the background. 

I went to the man at the top— not an easy 
task, especially during the transition period. 

I called the White House and got the 
following recording. 

"The Carter administration is currently 
deeply involved in a going out of business 
sale and requests cannot be answered at the 
present time. Please leave your name and 
phone number and someone will get back 
with you after Jan. 20." 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



December 8, 1980 

(USPS 1*1020) 



THE COLLIOIAN li publi*hed by Student Publication*. Inc., KmMi Sfate University, dally except Saturday!, 
Sunday*, holiday* and vacation period* 

offices are in the north wing of Kedile Hall, phont S32 *5M. 

SECOND CLASS POST ATE I* paid at Manhattan. KanM.MSVJ 

SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $70, one calendar year/ 110 par semester Address change* Should be Sent to K State 
Collegian, Kedile 103, Kama* State univenity, Manhattan, Kan. MM* 

THE COLLIOIAN function* In a legally autonomous relationship with the University and It written and edited by 
student* serving the University community. 

carol Moisteed, Editor 
Alan WinKler. Advertising Manager 

The Col leolan welcome* letters to the editor pertaining to matter* of public Interest. All '•«£»«"««*; , '» n «| 
*, „ «f- » trior and rannot exceed 300 word* The author'* ma|or. elajsltlcatlon or other Identification and a 

'Tc'lLX* reserve, the right to edit letter* tor style «nd space reason,, Letter, containing I Ibe.ou* material 
wlllnot be published 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Mon., December », 19S0 



Area stores prepare for Xmas 
with more shoplifting safeguards 



ByANNESCHMITZ 

Collegian Reporter 

Holiday shoppers beware. 

As the holiday shopping season nears its 
climax, retailers experience an increas in 
shoplifting— causing financial loss for both 
consumers and merchants. 

During the holiday season, the number of 
shoplifting cases in Manhattan increases 
"at least 20 percent or more," according to 
Captain Nick Edvy, Riley County Police 
Department 

"Holiday shoplifting usually starts off 
slow and progressively gets worse as 
Christmas gets closer," he said. "People 
tend to get more frantic towards Christmas 
and that tends to touch off more shoplif- 
ting" 

Edvy said there are special groups of 
people that come into town and work the 
area stores, taking merchandise as they 
pass, 

"They will walk in the store in group 
s ...one will keep the merchant occupied 
while the others do the shoplifting, " he said. 

DURING THE Christmas season, it Is 
even more difficult to curb this particular 
type of activity, he said. 

"Store management usually doesn't have 
the available personnel to watch everything 
that goes on in the store," Edvy said. 

Local merchants agree that shoplifting 
occurs more often during the holiday 
shopping season and in response, they in- 
crease internal security measures. 

"We usually tighten up store security and 
keep a close watch on people, especially 
those coming in with packages which may 
be used to conceal items," the manager of 
Keller's Too in Aggieville said. "We haven't 
had too much trouble yet this year, but we 
keep our eye out. People take whatever they 
think they can getaway with." 

It is often difficult to spot shoplifters 
because there is no stereotyped "lifter" that 
can be distinguished from the rest of the 
crowd, she said. 

ONE MERCHANT said he looks for 
customers carrying phony gift boxes in 
which they might conceal merchandise. He 
said another device shoplifters use is to 
wear a long heavy coat with several 
pockets. 

Sherry Swain, with J.C. Penny 
management, said "70 percent (of 



shoplifters) are females, very often in their 
teens." 

"We get professionals as well as young 
kids who are just doing it (shoplifting) for 
kicks," the Keller's Too manager said. 

Frank Gatschet. manager of Wal-Mart 
Discount Store, said anything Is fair game 
for shoplifters in discount houses because 
these stores draw large crowds and have a 
diverse selection of merchandise. 

"We catch anywhere from six to 10 
shoplifters a day in our store now," he said, 
"and there's no telling how many incidents 
take place that are not reported. Anytime 
you have an increase in the number of 
customers in your store it's (shoplifting) 
bound to happen." 

SMALLER ESTABLISHMENTS have an 

easier time keeping tabs on customers, 
according to Richard Bratton, manager of 
J.C.Penny. 

He said although shoplifting activity in- 
creases with increased customer traffic, his 
store takes necessary precautions. 

Women's clothing is often the mer- 
chandise that holiday shoplifters prefer, and 
Bratton said security measures are par- 
ticularly tightened in that area of the store. 

Store managers said customer assistance 
helps curtail shoplifting loss. If a customer 
thinks he sees a shoplifter, it should be 
reported to the manager rather than con- 
fronting the shoplifter. 

"We would hope that our customers will 
come straight to us and let us handle the 
problem," Swain said. "A shoplifter must be 
handled carefully so as not to put him or her 
on the defensive." 

According to Swain, the shoplifter's of- 
fense hurts both merchant and customer. 

"Shoplifting losses often involve an in- 
crease in the retail price of an item," Swain 
said. 

Then these losses are passed on to the 
consumer. 

According to Edvy, a shoplifter should 
consider the consequences of being caught 
before he makes his move. Charges will 
vary with the value of the stolen mer- 
chandise, he said. 

Items less than $50 could result in a 
misdemeanor charge with penalty of 
restitution and a fine. Theft of anything 
more than $50 is considered a felony and the 
convicted shoplifter could receive a jail 
sentence a nd-or fine or probation. 




KKK spy says Klan 'dangerous'; 
warns it should be disarmed 



NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - For Wz 
years, Jerry Thompson led a double life, 
burning crosses, collecting donations at Ku 
Klux Klan roadblocks and taking notes for 
The Tennessean, 

The KKK "grows more dangerous each 
day," and should be disarmed, warns the 40- 
year-old veteran reporter, who infill tra ted 
two Klan groups, including the militant 
Invisible Empire of the Ku Klux Klan. 
Among his Klan assignments were picketing 
President Carter and demonstrating in 
white robes. 

IN A COPYRIGHT STORY in Sunday's 
edition of The Tennessean, Thompson said 
he joined the Klan by posing as a retired 
Army sergeant and cabinet maker and 
using the name J.W. Thompson. 

"For years I sought to condition my 
thinking to be aware and sensitive to a 
changing society," he wrote. "Suddenly, in 
the Klan, I found myself submerged in a 
cauldron of racism and intolerance. It was 
necessary and important for me to undergo 
an immediate reconditioning, With a sense 
of guilt I would find myself engaging in the 
same sort of 'nigger and Jew talk' that of- 
fends decency." 

"I have fired Klan crosses, collected 
contributions at Klan roadblocks, marched 
in Klan street demonstrations and helped 
disrupt order at a public meeting where men 
armed with pistols and automatic rifles 
mouthed that routine racist rhetoric, 'the 
niggers and Jews are ruining the country,'" 
he wrote. 

THE M-YEAR veteran reporter made up 
a military background for his new identity. 
He described an encounter in a deserted 
parking lot in Birmingham, Ala., with a 



Klan leader: 

"He quizzed me sternly, seriously and 
thoroughly. I was glad I had spent a month 
preparing for that ordeal. But when ... (he) 
finished with me and I stood there in the 
chilly evening, sweat dripping from my 
face, I wasn't certain I had passed the test 
.... Only when he took my Klan initiation fee 
that night did I know I could say AKIA." 

AKIA, he said, means "A Klansman I 
Am." 

Thompson wrote that the Klan should be 
disarmed, and that the Invisible Empire 
"grows more dangerous each day with a 
paramilitary training camp near Cullman, 
Ala. This militant faction of the Klan, of 
which I am a member, bears close scrutiny 
by authorities." 

The newspaper said the project began in 
July 1979, when Tennessean President and 
Publisher John Seigenthaler asked 
Thompson to go underground to report on 
the Klan. 

"Why me?" Thompson asked his boss, 
according to the newspaper's account. 

"First of all, you have the intelligence and 
the guts to do it," Seigenthaler replied. 
"Then, you fit my image of what a Klan- 
sman should look like. You have the rare 
advantage of looking like a redneck." 

The newspaper said there would be a 
series of articles. The Klan threatens death 
to those who violate the oath of allegiance 
and Thompson is now under police 
protection. 




MONEY FOUNDATION Of 
KANSAS S WESTfRN MISSOURI 



MANHATTAN CAMERA 

PRESENTS 

FREE 

Photo Seminor 



#/ 



a 



Close Up Photography 

Register by Phone 

(limited to 60 people) 



Manhattan Camera will be sponsoring a Free one- 
night seminar on flash. 

Walt Croxton, past president of the Kansas City 
Camera Club and instructor for the Winona Professional 
School of Photography, will present an indepth talk on 
the wonder of Macro Close-up Photography. Topics of 
discussion will be, the use of a copy stand, close-up lens, 
filter, lighting, film choice and related items. 

The Location: American Institute of Baking 

1213 Bakers Way 

7:00p.m. Tues., December 9, 1980 

This is the 4th in our series of Fall Seminars. The 
others have been a great success— so come & enjoy the 
evening with Walt and The Manhattan Camera staff. 

manhattan^ 

^oqn\€ivi 



228 POYNTZ MANHATTAN 776-4240 






a KANSAS STATE CQtLEQtAN, Mon., t*c*mbf fl, IMP 

Water Board rejects proposal 
to lower Tuttle Creek level 



The Kansas Water Resources Board 
(KWRB) rejected a Kansas Fish and Game 
Commission plan for the controversial 
Tuttle Creek Reservoir drawdown, during a 
hearing Friday at the First National Bank 
building, Topeka. 

The final desicion to implement the 
proposed plan that would take effect in 1961 
and calls for the U.S. Army Corps of 
Engineers to lower Tuttle Creek's con- 
servation level elevation to 1069 feet from its 
current 1075 feet level, still lies with the 
Corps of Engineers , which has charge of the 
reservoir operation. 

The commission's plan was proposed to 
the Corps of Engineers so that it could 
promote the growth of vegetation, that 
would in turn increase the growth of fish 
when the water is returned to normal 
elevation level. 

Under the proposal, the elevation level 
was to be drawn down to 1069 elevation feet 
this month. In 1981, the level would not be 
brought back up but would remain at 1069 
mean sea level (msl). A standard 1075 msl 
was set for the reservoir, and all changes 
are compared to that baseline figure. 

In the past, the reservoir has been 
maintained by drawing down the level to 
1073 msl in the winter to facilitate the 
flushing act of spring thawing. To com- 
pensate for the rise in lake level during 
spring thaw, the lake again is drawn down in 
July and August to 1075 msl to encourage 
grow of vegitation along the shoreline, and 
elevation is raised again during October and 



November to help waterfowl development. 

The plan would reduce the boating area 
from its current 600 acres to 500 acres and 
drop the water level nearly 6 feet. 

If the plan is implemented the lake level 
would not be raised during the spring until 
1962. 

Because of the extremely dry summer the 
level of Tuttle Creek is now at 1069 feet. 

Opposition, from Tuttle Creek 
homeowners, landowners and recreational 
enthusiasts to the proposal was voiced in 
two public hearings held by the KWRB on 
July 25, in Manhattan, and on August 22, in 
Randolph. The opposition stated they would 
suffer financial and recreational losses as 
well as inconvenience if the plan was im- 
plemented. 

The KWRB decision to oppose the plan 
was based on information presented at the 
hearings and other data, according to a 
Manhattan Mercury article. 

The article said that the KWRB has no 
direct input into the corps' decision and that 
the corps does not have to follow the board's 
recommendation. 

Most of the support for the Fish and Game 
Commission's proposal came from area 
sport fishermen who claimed fishing at 
Tuttle Creek was "a joke." They claim that 
fishing which was once good at the lake had 
seriosly deteriorated in recent years and 
most of them prefer to go elsewhere. 

The KWRB's report will be filed with the 
Kansas City, Mo. office of the Corps of 
Engineers. 



Dole says Reagan should 
declare economic crisis 



NEW YORK (AP) — President-elect 
Ronald Reagan should declare a national 
economic emergency as soon as he takes 
office and then follow up with concrete 
action "to really shock the American 
people," Republican Sen. Robert Dole said 
Sunday. 

"In my view he needs something to 
dramatize the problem we have in America. 
Maybe he can declare an economic 
emergency on the 20th of January," Dole 
said. 

The Kansas Republican, who will become 
chairman of the Senate Finance Committee 
when the GOP gains control of the chamber 
next year, was interviewed on NBC-TV's 
"Meet The Press.' 1 

Simply declaring an emergency may not 
be enough, Dole said, 

"It must be followed by some action to 
really shock the American people. Because 
we are in deep trouble in America and it's 
going to be up to President Reagan to get us 
out of it," he said. 

TO ILLUSTRATE the problems the nation 
faces, Dole said the Social Security program 
would run out of money in 14 months if it 
were not reformed. Social Security ad- 
ministrators have said high inflation 
combined with slowed national output and 
high unemployment could force the 
government to increase taxes to pay 
benefits on time beginning in 1983. 

Dole said Republicans in the Senate were 
"feeling their oats" with their newly won 
majority and were "self-starters." But Dole 
did not suggest what dramatic actions 
Reagan could take. 

He declined to endorse the proposed 
Kemp-Roth tax bill which calls for 10 per- 
cent tax cuts for three years running. He 
said he would support it only if Reagan 
insisted. 

"I think there is a strong feeling, a 
bipartisan feeling that there will be tax cut 
in 1981 ,'* he said. But he warned, "Unless we 
also accompany tax reduction with spending 
cuts it's going to be hard to sell it to the 
American people." 

ASKED HOW MUCH spending must be 
cut, he said, "I wouldn't want to put any 
figure on it," 

In regard to social programs passed by 
past Democratic congresses, Dole said that 



with the exception of federally mandated 
school busing, he would not advocate these 
programs be eliminated. 

He said the $1 1 billion food stamp program 
would survive. "Let's face it, poor people 
suffer from inflation, too," he said. 

"We're committed to social programs and 
were also committed to removing waste," 
he said. 

Dole said Gen. Alexander Haig, a leading 
candidate for secretary of state in the 
Reagan cabinet, would be "excellent" in 
that post. He said Haig's role as a key aide to 
Richard Nixon during the Watergate crisis 
did not compromise the former NATO 
commander. 

On a U.S. military response in the event of 
a Soviet invasion of Poland, the senator said 
he preferred to keep the Soviets "in doubt" 
but warned that if the Soviets intervened 
militarily in the Eastern European country, 
"They could really kiss Salt II goodbye for a 
long time." 

He also expressed reservations about 
restrictions on auto imports advocated by 
both management and labor in the auto 
industry. 



Authorities bust caped crusader 



CORAL SPRINGS, Fla. (AP) - 
Television's Batman often found himself in 
precarious situations, trying to overcome 
Catwoman's mischief or the Joker's antics. 
But the character's dilemmas were minor 
compared to a predicament facing a real- 
life "caped crusader" in this South Florida 
city. 

Authorities have charged Edward 
"Batman" Martindill, 38, with drug delivery 
and trafficking and even confiscated his 
flashy black "Bat mobile," which blared out 
the theme song from the old television show. 

Police said Martindill s house was under 
surveillance for about a month beforp »n- 



1% 



dercover agents arranged to buy 15 pounds 
of marijuana and 1,000 tablets of the 
depressant methaquaalone, commonly 
known as Quaaludes, on Friday night. 

Also arrested in a raid on Martindill's 
house in this Fort Lauderdale suburb was 
his son, Dean, and Jeffrey Tribbey, both 18. 
Authorities confiscated 21,000 Quaaludes. 

The three each were freed on $10,450 bond. 

But authorities refused to give up Mar- 
tindill's black El Camino, which sports a 
large painted bat on the hood. Under Florida 
law, the state can keep the car if prosecutors 
prove it was used in drug trafficking. 



" I < ' > .' Find the Christmas Spirit in 

** J , ■ Aggieville 

Now until Christmas 

. .,' ' Aggieville stores will be (men lat* lot yota i nnwnlcfice 

■ ' Open late Monddv thru I ridav until H 30 

-' I ridrtv & Saturday regular hours 

and now open Sundays 1*5 

V .. / 



. - , \ • 

4 J 



r? « ■ +\ 






itii8 :io v 'V 

Wit '■'* ' 

5 Wii ''\ 




i 
i 
i 



537-1332 
411 POYNTZ 

LOWER LEVEL MALL 

OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 



Heidi's now offering 50% OFF all 
cuts for K-State students.- Minimum 
charge of 6,00. Bring in your ID and 
this coupon . . . 

Expires January 31, 1981 



SHXG&-J 



For information about 
Heart Memorial Gifts 



<t? 



Ask your Heart Association 



Don't be the only GHOST on 
your Christmas vacation to 
the beach... 
Get a HAPPY TAN before you go! 

For o perfect tan, call 
HAPPY TAN at 776-8060 today. 

1124 Laramie 

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-7 p.m. 
Sat. 9:30 a, m. -no on 

• Ask about our group discounts. 




Colombia, Venezuela argument 
fueled by offshore oil discovery 



KANSA* STATE COLLEQIAN, Hon., Psesmbw a,1MO 

Cabinet decisions due this week 



BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) - The 
possibility of a major discovery of offshore 
oil is fueling a border dispute between 
Colombia and Venezuela, two longtime 
friends. Both sides talk unofficially of ar- 
med conflict. 

A former Colombian minister of defense 
claims an estimated 20 billion barrels of oil 
are in the disputed area, Geologists say that 
rock formations and other indicators are 
promising, but that exploratory wells will 
have to be drilled to determine exactly what 
is there. 

Exploratory drilling has been held up for 
almost 20 years because Colombia and 
Venezuela both claim the area or parts of it. 

TWO LARGE gulfs in western Venezuela 
form a rough hourglass, with Venezuela's 
oil-rich Gulf of Maracaibo on the bottom half 
of the hourglass, and the Gulf of Venezuela 
on the top half. 

Colombia borders only a small piece of the 
northwest part of the upper half of the 
hourglass. But it is in that offshore area and 
to the north along the continental shelf in the 
Caribbean that geologists say there is an 
excellent chance of finding lots of oil. 

The present law of the sea ordinarily 
would fix a boundary equidistant between 
Colombia and Venezuela. The line would 
enter from the Caribbean, head south into 
the mouth of the Gulf of Venezuela and then 
move sharply toward the western shore of 
the gulf to a point where the common border 

U.S.-Salvadorian 

murders of nuns, social worker 



of the two countries begins 

BUT BECAUSE Venezuela borders 90 
percent of the gulf, both sides apparently 
have recognized that the maritime border in 
the northern gulf should be much closer to 
Colombia than to Venezuela, Colombian 
newspapers have reported. 

Presidents Julio Turbay of Colombia and 
Luis Herrera of Venezuela are to meet next 
Wednesday in Honduras and discuss the 
dispute. They will be there for the signing of 
a peace treaty between El Salvador and 
Honduras. 

Colombia and Venezuela "are on the 
verge of an international conflict" and 
"Venezuela is preparing its people 
psychologically for a war with Colombia," 
retired Gen. Alberto Ruiz, a former 
Colombian minister of defense and 
president of Colombia's Association of 
Retired Military Officers, claimed recently. 

"Now is the time to get ready to turn back 
any threat or intimidation by Venezuela's 
military," the general said In a broadcast 
interview. 

Late last month Venezuela's defense 
minister, Gen. Tomas Abreu, was quoted as 
saying in an interview with the official news 
agency Venpress that Venezuela "is ready 
to defend the sovereignty and integrity of its 
territory" and that its "armed forces are 
ready to carry out that duty at any 
moment." 



LOS ANGELES (AP) — Ronald Reagan 
said Sunday he would announce at least 
some members of his Cabinet this week. 

Speaking to reporters briefly after at- 
tending worship services at the Bel Air 
Presbyterian Church, Reagan replied "this 
coming week" to a question on when he 
would announce his Cabinet. "I don't know 
which day, "he said. 

The president-elect also confirmed that he 
had sent a message to Egypt and Israel 
saying he believed in the Camp David peace 



-*_. 




^ ;i;^Kf i ci" un 



SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP) — A 
U.S. presidential commission met Sunday 
with Roman Catholic leaders and "top 
military brass" in efforts to determine if the 
armed forces were Involved in the murders 
of three American nuns and a social worker. 

Army Col. Alfonso Adolfo Majano, con- 
sidered one of the most liberal members of 
the five-man junta, told reporters Sunday he 
no longer was on the junta, and two of the 
three civilian members threatened to resign 
if violence continued. 

Diplomatic sources said they understood 
armed forces officers had voted Saturday 
300-4 to remove Majano as one of the two 
army colonels on the junta. 

The head of El Salvador's Catholic 
church, Bishop Arturo Rivera y Damas, 
blamed the junta for the deaths of the 
Americans, saying it was responbible for 
the actions of the armed forces. His 
statement was read at the Sunday Mass in 
San Salvador's Metropolitan Cathedral and 
broadcast throughout the country on radio. 

Later in the day the bishop met with the 
U.S. delegation at his office, according to a 
U.S. Embassy spokesman. 

The spokesman declined to give details, 
but said the Americans also met Sunday 



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process and did not intend to change it 
without their consent. 

"That meassage has been sent, yes," 
Reagan replied when questioned about 
reports that his foreign affairs adviser, 
Richard Allen, had sent such a message 
through Mideast peace negotiator Sol 
Linowitz. 

There was concern in both Israel and 
Egypt that Reagan might try to go outside 
the Camp David accords in trying to 
negotiate a Mideast peace. 



with the country's "top military brass," 
including the defense minister, Col. Jose 
Guillermo Garcia. He said the delegation, 
sent by President Carter, had met Saturday 
night with two civilian junta members, Jose 
Napoleon Duarte and Antonio Morales 
Erlich. 

The two men, members of the Christian 
Democratic Party, told a news conference 
Sunday they would leave the government 
unless "profound measures" were taken to 
end political violence that has left 8,500 
people dead this year in this embattled 
Central American nation. 

At least nine priests, including Salvador 
Archbishop Arnulfo Romero, have been 
killed since 1977. 

In a weekly church bulletin, Orientacion, 
church leaders said, "The final explosion (In 
the ongoing political violence) is near." 

The bodies of Ita Ford and Maura Clarke, 
both of the MaryknoU Order from New York 
City; Dorothy Kazel, of the Ursaljpe Order 
from Cleveland, Ohio, and Jean Donovan, a 
lay religious worker also from Cleveland, 
were found shot to death by the side of a 
rural road Wednesday. Authorities said they 
were murdered the day before. 



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with features you'd expect from much 
higher priced cameras. Or never 
expect from an SLR at any price! 

The OM-10 features fully 
automatic "off-the-film" direct light 
measurement (OTF), measuring 
the light that actually reaches the 
film surface during exposures from 
a full 2 seconds to 1/1000. 

During self-timer 
operation the 
OM-10 beeps and 
blinks with a super 




bright LED. 

The big, brilliant viewfinder has 
an LED that lights when your flash 
is fully charged and then blinks to 
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A 






KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon, D#c«mb«r8, 1980 



Airport built for 
chicken wingers 

ATLANTA (AP) — At last, modem 
technology has delivered what the world has 
been waiting for: an airport for people who 
hate to fly. 

The new Atlanta airport, which bills itself 
as the world's largest, was designed to cater 
to the fears of the white knuckle flyer. 

The timid passenger can travel all day in 
a variety of ways within the spacious 
Hartsfield International and achieve the 
satisfaction of having gotten someplace 
without ever boarding a plane. 

The traveler in Atlanta can go by subway 
train, electric cart, elevator, escalator, a 
moving sidewalk that is the ultimate 
treadmill to oblivion and, of course, by foot 
through a maze of concourses and corridors, 
each one of which is 10 times longer than 
Orville Wright's first flight— 120 feet. 

The subway ride, deep down in the bowels 
of the new airport, would frighten the 
Wright brothers out of a sizable chunk of 
eternity. 

There's no engineer, no conductor, no 
turnstiles. The confusion is all computerized 
and delivered for free by color code and tape 
recorded announcements. A whirring noise, 
like a television Halloween wind whistling 
through a graveyard, announces the arrival 
of the train down deep in what is known as 
the "Transportation Mall." Passengers are 
forbidden, as the loudspeakers remind 
them, to eat, drink or smoke because they 
must give their undivided attention to the 
escalators, moving sidewalks and robot 
underground railroad, which arrives every 
two minutes, except when the doors get 
stuck. 

THE TWO CAR train delivers its 
passengers to different stations along the 
color spectrum where one is told the various 
airlines have their boarding gates. Con- 
course A is done up in a gaudy red. Con- 
course B is in bordello purple. Concourse D 
is Kelly green. The end of the line is 
something called "Terminal Ticketing," a 
special section apparently set aside for 
those resolved never to fly again. 

The boarding gates are located a couple of 
football field lengths away from the 
escalator where the train delivers the 
traveler. 

Ail in all, the super duper new Hartsfield 
named like the old airport for longtime 
Atlanta mayor William Hartsfield out- 
confuses the new Dallas airport and beats 
Dulles, Charles De Gaulle and those other 
new ones where the waiting room is on 
wheels and takes you out to the plane. 




MON. NITE 
FOOTBALL! 

• Football Gome 
On 7 Ft. TV 

! Patriots vs. Dolphins Tonite ) 

• Free Popcorn 

• 5* 2nd Beers 

8 p.m. -closing ' 





WE'RE PAYING CASH FOR 
YOUR BOOKS NOW! 

SELL YOUR 

BOOKS 

ATVARNEY'S 

AND 

GET YOUR 

YELLOW TOKEN 

•Get your yellow token, which is good for 10% off any non textbook items, 
when you sell your books during dead week or final week. You decide 
what the token is worth by the amount you purchase. THE MORE YOU 
BUY THE MORE YOU SAVE! You can use the token whenever you 
want. Use it for Christmas purchases or use it next semester. 

•Bring all your books to Varney's and our buyers will value them in- 
dividually. You choose what you want to sell! WE BUY BOOKS EVERY 
DAY! However, you can usually get the most for your books by selling 
them to us at the end of the semester. 

•The price we pay for books is determined mainly by two factors— if the 
books will be used again at K-State and if we need the books for our 
stock. If we cannot buy your books for our stock, we will offer you the 
best price we can, based on the national market. 

• We're proud of the fact that our own people do the book buying. We don't 
have a company that has no connection with our store or K-State and is 
here today and gone tomorrow, conduct our buy back. At Varney's, the 
same people that help you everyday, all year, buy your books. 

• Remember, it's what you get for all your books that counts, and we think 
that the wholesaler we buy for pays the highest prices. 

• We know you're busy and in a hurry so we have five buyers to take care 
of you. We try to keep the time you spend in line to a minimum. We also 
buy until 9 : 00 at night during final week. 



• 






k 



r 



r 



BUY BACK SCHEDULE 



\ 



^V 



Deed Week 

9:00 o.m.-5:00 p.m. 



Final Week 
8:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m. 




f BOOK STORE 

in Aggieville 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Hon., DfCWnbf>,t9W 



Colombia, Venezuela argument 
fueled by offshore oil discovery 



BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) - The 
possibility of a major discovery of offshore 
oil is fueling a border dispute between 
Colombia and Venezuela, two longtime 
friends. Both sides talk unofficially of ar- 
med conflict. 

A former Colombian minister of defense 
claims an estimated 20 billion barrels of oil 
are in the disputed area. Geologists say that 
rock formations and other indicators are 
promising, but that exploratory wells will 
have to be drilled to determine exactly what 
is there. 

Exploratory drilling has been held up for 
almost 20 years because Colombia and 
Venezuela both claim the area or parts of it. 

TWO LARGE gulfs in western Venezuela 
form a rough hourglass, with Venezuela's 
oil-rich Gulf of Maracaibo on the bottom half 
of the hourglass, and the Gulf of Venezuela 
on the top half. 

Colombia borders only a small piece of the 
northwest part of the upper half of the 
hourglass. But it is in that offshore area and 
to the north along the continental shelf in the 
Caribbean that geologists say there is an 
excellent chance of finding lots of oil . 

The present law of the sea ordinarily 
would fix a boundary equidistant between 
Colombia and Venezuela. The line would 
enter from the Caribbean, head south into 
the mouth of the Gulf of Venezuela and then 
move sharply toward the western shore of 
the gulf to a point where the common border 



of the two countries begins . 

BUT BECAUSE Venezuela borders 90 
percent of the gulf, both sides apparently 
have recognized that the maritime border in 
the northern gulf should be much closer to 
Colombia than to Venezuela, Colombian 
newspapers have reported. 

Presidents Julio Turbay of Colombia and 
Luis Herrera of Venezuela are to meet next 
Wednesday in Honduras and discuss the 
dispute. They will be there for the signing of 
a peace treaty between El Salvador and 
Honduras. 

Colombia and Venezuela "are on the 
verge of an international conflict" and 
"Venezuela is preparing its people 
psychologically for a war with Colombia," 
retired Gen. Alberto Ruiz, a former 
Colombian minister of defense and 
president of Colombia's Association of 
Retired Military Officers, claimed recently. 

"Now is the time to get ready to turn back 
any threat or intimidation by Venezuela's 
military," the general said in a broadcast 
interview. 

Late last month Venezuela's defense 
minister, Gen. Tomas Abreu, was quoted as 
saying in an interview with the official news 
agency Venpress that Venezuela "is ready 
to defend the sovereignty and Integrity of its 
territory" and that its "armed forces are 
ready to carry out that duty at any 
moment." 



U.S.-Salvadorian leaders 
murders of nuns, social worker 



SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP) - A 
U.S. presidential commission met Sunday 
with Roman Catholic leaders and "top 
military brass" in efforts to determine if the 
armed forces were involved in the murders 
of three American nuns and a social worker. 

Army Col. Alfonso Adolfo Majano, con- 
sidered one of the most liberal members of 
the five-man junta, told reporters Sunday he 
no longer was on the junta, and two of the 
three civilian members threatened to resign 
if violence continued. 

Diplomatic sources said they understood 
armed forces officers had voted Saturday 
300-4 to remove Majano as one of the two 
army colonels on the junta. 

The head of El Salvador's Catholic 
church, Bishop Arturo Rivera y Damas, 
blamed the junta for the deaths of the 
Americans, saying it was responsible for 
the actions of the armed forces. His 
statement was read at the Sunday Mass in 
San Salvador's Metropolitan Cathedral and 
broadcast throughout the country on radio. 

Later in the day the bishop met with the 
U.S. delegation at his office, according to a 
U.S. Embassy spokesman. 

The spokesman declined to give details, 
but said the Americans also met Sunday 



with the country's "top military brass," 
including the defense minister, Col. Jose 
Guillermo Garcia. He said the delegation, 
sent by President Carter, had met Saturday 
night with two civilian junta members, Jose 
Napoleon Duarte and Antonio Morales 
Erlich. 

The two men, members of the Christian 
Democratic Party, told a news conference 
Sunday they would leave the government 
unless "profound measures" were taken to 
end political violence that has left 8,500 
people dead this year in this embattled 
Central American nation. 

At least nine priests, including Salvador 
Archbishop Arnulfo Romero, have been 
killed since 1977. 

In a weekly church bulletin, Orientation, 
church leaders said, "The final explosion (in 
the ongoing political violence) is near." 

The bodies of Ita Ford and Maura Clarke, 
both of the Mary knoll Order from New York 
City; Dorothy Kazel, of the Ursajjne Order 
from Cleveland, Ohio, and Jean Donovan, a 
lay religious worker also from Cleveland, 
were found shot to death by the side of a 
rural road Wednesday. Authorities said they 
were murdered the day before. 




Cabinet decisions due this week 



LOS ANGELES (AP) - Ronald Reagan 
said Sunday he would announce at least 
some members of his Cabinet this week. 

Speaking to reporters briefly after at- 
tending worship services at the Bel Air 
Presbyterian Church, Reagan replied "this 
coming week" to a question on when he 
would announce his Cabinet. "I don't know 
which day," he said. 

The president-elect also confirmed that he 
had sent a message to Egypt and Israel 
saying he believed in the Camp David peace 



process and did not intend to change it 
without their consent. 

"That meassage has been sent, yes," 
Reagan replied when questioned about 
reports that his foreign affairs adviser, 
Richard Allen, had sent such a message 
through Mideast peace negotiator Sol 
Linowitz. 

There was concern in both Israel and 
Egypt that Reagan might try to go outside 
the Camp David accords in trying to 
negotiate a Mideast peace. 



.fit* 



lark linrae 






COLDEST BEER 
IN AGGIEVILLE 

D.J. Nltely Open l p.m. -midnight 



manhattan 



OLYMPUS 

Never before 

"SO MUCH SLR 

FOR SO little: 





OM-10 is the 35mm SLR compact 
with features you'd expect from much 
higher priced cameras. Or never 
expect from an SLR at any price! 

The OM-10 features fully 
automatic "off-the-film" direct light 
measurement (OTF), measuring 
the light that actually reaches the 
film surface during exposures from 
a full 2 seconds to 1/1000. 

During self-timer 
operation the 
OM-10 beeps and 
blinks with a super 




bright LED. 

The big, brilliant viewfinder has 
an LED that lights when your flash 
is fully charged and then blinks to 
confirm correct flash exposure. 
The OM-10 is part of a total OM 
System of over 300 lenses and acces- 
sories that let your camera expand as 
your photographic skills grow 
It's so surpris ingly low priced 

you'll be thrilled at 
being able to 
afford so much 
camera. 



OM-10 is (he camera 
demonstrated on TV 
by Cheryl Tiegs 

Our Gold Card Club entitles you 
to 10% off your film and photo 
finishing for one year, To join, 
just purchase your 35mm SLR 
from Manhattan Camera. 



CHECK 

OUR 

PRICE 



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off moo 

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228 POYNTZ 



Ph. 7764240 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon„ December 8, 1 900 



Teletex: Idea of the future sends 
written messages to TV viewers 



By ROGER AESCHLIMAN 
Staff Writer 

It's television of the future, two steps 
ahead of video-cassettes, electronic video 
games and cable TV. 

It's called teletext, and if CBS has its way, 
teletext technology will not only be 
developed but standardized in the United 
States in the near future. 

"Teletext" is a generic term for modem 
electronic systems which send words and 
images concurrently with the regular 
television signal. The script or graphics 
can't be seen on the regular picture unless a 
special decoder is attached to the television 



Science & technology 



set. With the decoder in place, the images 
appear on the screen much in the same 
manner as subtitles to movies, closed 
captioning or the small weather warning 
emblems most stations broadcast during 
storms. 

The teletext transmissions will include a 
variety of information from news, weather 
and sports to advertisments for grocery 
stores. Train, bus and plane schedules will 
be offered as well as anything else a 
programmer can think of and an advertiser 
will pay for. 

THE UNITED States has fallen behind in 
this area of technology, perhaps as much as 
five to 10 years. It came as a shock to some, 
and appeared threatening to others when 
CBS endorsed a little-known French teletext 
system called Antiope, and petitioned the 
Federal Communications Commission 
(FCC) to adopt the Antiope system as the 
national standard, according to a recent 
article in Science magazine. 

Officials from ABC and NBC are yelling 
foul, as well as representatives from 
television manufacturers, according to the 
article. The networks are afraid the systems 
will cut into advertising revenues, and can't 
understand the motive behind the methods 
of CBS. 

"There's no question that teletext 
threatens CBS's advertising revenues," 
Julius Barnathan, ABC president for 
broadcast operations, was quoted as saying 
in the article. 

"I don't understand it. I've talked to the 
highest authorities over there (CBS), and all 
they say is 'you can't hide from progress.' 
Who wants to hide from progress? Let the 
teletext people compete with us, but why 
should we help them?" 

IN THE SAME article, Walter Ciciora, 
research and development manager for 
Zenith said he doubted the marketability of 
the Antiope systems, 

"Any of the experimental Antiope 
systems you see around are bigger than a 
suitcase. They haven't put it on a chip (a 
electronic micro-chip) and when they finally 
do the whole thing will be more expensive 

Boston mass transit 
resumes operation 

BOSTON (AP) —The nation's oldest mass 
transit system resumed operation with 
reduced service Sunday after a one-day 
shutdown at the height of the Christmas 
shopping season. Legislators agreed to an 
emergency $41 million bailout that Gov. 
Edward King said averted "weekday 
shutdowns." 

Barry Locke, acting head of the transit 
authority, announced immediate cutbacks 
in 32 of the system's 177 bus routes and on 
three of the 10 commuter rail routes in 
January. 

Officials warned more service cuts were 
in the offing for the financially troubled 
system, which serves 260,000 daily com- 
muters in the Boston area with trains, 
buses, subways and trolleys. 

The budgetary impasse that halted the 
system was broken at midnight Saturday, 24 
hours after service stopped, with enactment 
of legislation reorganizing the 
Massachusetts Bay Transportation 
Authority (MBTA). 

The compromise, which came after a 
week of legislative wrangling, authorized 
the MBTA to spend an additional $41 million 
this year to keep running. Legislators had 
agreed earlier that $10 million of the amount 
would be provided by the recent doubling of 
basic fares low cents. 



than the British system. The United 
Kingdom system is simpler and cheaper, 
and it's the only one in the world that's 
available right now," Ciciora said. 

Britain has two developed systems, 
Ceefax and Oracle. Both of these are more 
well known and tested. However, no 
American company has put more time or 
money into this new technology than CBS, 
and they are sticking with Antiope. 

"FCC officials say that CBS network 
interest in teletext is a boon, one that sooner 
or later will pay off for the consumer. As 
long as CBS is pushing it we're not going to 
ask a lot of questions,'" one official quoted 
by Science said. "Let's just say their are 
other fights we'd rather pick. " 

According to the article, CBS officials 
maintain they are not worried about the loss 
of advertising revenues. 

"We don't see it as a threatening 
technology," Harry Smith, CBS vice 
president for technology, said in the article. 
"Our whole business is based on providing a 
service to the public. We figure teletext 
improves the total service we can provide," 

PAUL PRINCE, associate professor in 
journalism and mass communications, said 
he sees nothing sinister or underhanded in 
CBS's efforts to get Antiope established as 
the FCC standard. 

"The CBS reasoning for the Antiope 
system has nothing mystical about it. CBS 
could go out and develop it's own system, 
but it really isn't practical. CBS isn't stupid, 
they're just trying to adapt this new system. 
There's nothing wrong with French 
technology, it's just that they're usually 
ahead of their time," Prince said. 

Prince said the FCC has recently been 
leaning toward deregulation of the 
marketing of these systems, and if the trend 
continues, it would open the industry up for 
a flood of foreign competition. If a standard 
is not adopted soon, chaos could be the 
result, he said. 

THE REASON CBS is campaigning for 
Antiope is obvious, Prince said. If the FCC 
does adopt the Antiope system, CBS will 
have a head start The same situation ap- 
plies to ABC and NBC and the British 
systems they favor. 

Prince disagrees with the other networks' 
representatives when they say CBS is going 
to lose money with the coming of teletext 
He said they may lose advertising money at 
the network level, but increased funds from 
subsidiary stations will more than make up 
for it. 

The reason for the loss of advertising 
money is that the viewer, holding a hand 
sized selector, could choose to call up local 
teletext readings, rather than watch the 
regular network commercial. 

"These guys at the local station level are 
sitting back licking their chops, thinking 
'hey, more revenue.' But don't be fooled into 
believing that the networks will suffer. Each 



network owns five very profitable stations 
across the country. Increased profits for 
them, means increased profits for the 
networks. 

"You have to take CBS carryings-on with 
a grain of salt, because they are going to 
make money off the deal," Prince said. 

Rather than wheeling and dealing to 
arrange short-term profits, Prince said he 
believes CBS is just waiting for the standard 
to be established before moving ahead full 
speed. 



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10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, M on, Decembers, 1 MO 



On the line, Blackman 

for Wildcats 




• • 



By GREGG COONROD 
Ant. Sports Editor 

If Rolando Blackman has had a weakness 
it's been at the free throw line where his .690 
shooting percentage last season was the 
worst of K-SUte's current suiting five. 

But Saturday night in Tucson, Ariz, it 
looked like a different Blackman standing at 
the line. He went six-for-six making his final 
two with 12 seconds remaining on the clock, 
giving the Wildcats their first close-call 
victory of the season, 55-53 over the 
University of Arizona . 



Sports 



"He's been there before. I guess that's the 
main thing you think about," coach Jack 
Hartman said when asked if Blackman was 
the player he wanted on the line with the 
game in the balance. 

K-State's first two games were walk- 
aways, 72-54 over Northern Iowa and 83-50 
over South Dakota, and It looked like the 
Wildcats were going to strut away once 
again as they opened up the game with a 14- 
point explosion. Over a period of three 
minutes the 'Gate broke from a M tie into a 
204 lead with 12:41 left in the first half. 

BUT THEN THE STORM of K-SUte field 
goals let up, Arizona failed to abandon ship 
and by manning the pumps was afloat again 
by halftime down by only five, 33-28. 

Arizona forward Ron Davis came out 
gunning at the start of the second half with 
five straight field goals, one of which gave 
Arizona the lead for the first time, 4443, 
with n : 55 left in me game. 

K -State regained the lead and went into a 
spread offense as the game remained close. 

With K-State ahead 53-52 Wildcat center 
Les Craft missed a shot, then fouled 
Arizona's Frank Smith going after the 
rebound sending Smith to the line to shoot a 
one-and-one with 1 : 32 left in the game. 

Smith made the first and missed the 
second knotting the score at 53-53. K-State 
brought the ball down court and coach 
Hartman called timeout. 

Nealy threw the ball in and K-State 
worked for the last shot. Blackman went up 
for a shot which was blocked and knocked 



out of bounds by an Arizona player. Black- 
man was fouled on the inbounds play which 
sent him to the line with 12 seconds to play. 
The foul had just put K-State in the penalty 
shooting situation. 

AS THE 10,757 FANS in McKale Center 
went crazy trying to destract the Olympic 
team guard, he remained unphased, hitting 
nothing but net. 

K-State's shooting percentage was an 
unimpressive 42 percent from the field, with 
Blackman hitting on 9 of 19 shots. However 
K-State controlled the boards 27-17 over a 
taller Arizona team. Nealy was the big man 
with eight rebounds . 

K-State's defense seems to be jelling as K- 
State held Arizona to its lowest scoring 
output in the nine-year history of McKale 
Center. K-State also proved they could win 
on the road in clutch situations against a 
taller team, something they will obviously 
have to do later this season. 

A rundown of K-State scaring found 
Blackman with a season high of 24 followed 
by Tyrone Adams with 13, center Randy 
Reed and forward Ed Nealy had eight a 
piece and Tim Jankovich had two. K-State 
got no scoring help from their bench while 
Arizona got eight points from its bench. 

THE WILDCATS CONTINUE THEIR 
TOUR of the southwest traveling next to 
Tempe, Ariz, to play the powerful Arizona 
State Sun Devils tonight at 8:30 pm CST. 
ASU leads in the rivalry, 3-2, but the 'Cats 
have won the last two 101-74 in 1977 and 63-50 
last season. 

The last time K-State went south playing 
both of the Arizona teams they got more 
than a mild sunburn. They came back with 
blisters from back-to-back losses. 

As was K-State the Sun Devils, nationally 
ranked, were in the 1980 NCAA post-season 
tournament. The similarities don't end 
there. Both teams return with four starters 
and a member which made the United 
States Olympic team. ASU's Olympian is 7- 
foot center Alton Lister. 

Lister leads a mountain-range front line 
on the court for the Sun Devils. Senior Sam 
Williams at 6-8 and 6-6 Johnny Nash fill out 
the forward spots. Neither of ASU's guards 
6-'. Lafayette Lever and 6-5 Byrone Scott are 
dwarfs. The game should be K-State's 
toughest of the season thus far. 



Women remain undefeated 
with win over Creighton 



The 14th— ranked K-State women's 
basketball team remained undefeated after 
disposing of Creighton 7343 in Region VI 
play Saturday in Omaha, Neb, 

The Wildcats jumped to an 8-0 lead in the 
first two minutes of play and never 
surrendered the lead the rest of the game. 

Ahead 36-22 at halftime after shooting 48 
percent from the field, the 'Cats came onto 
the floor in the second half and improved to 
51 percent from the field even though they 
were outscored by four points. 

The Wildcats attack was led by senior co- 
captain guard Taryn Bachis. She led all 
scorers with 24 points on 10 field goals and 



K-State professor 

winsTopekarace 

Ron Sullivan, K-State professor in land- 
scape architecture, won the Mel Voss 
Memorial Sunflower State Marathon 
Saturday at Lake Shawnee in Topeka. 

His winning time was 2:51.07 over the 26- 
mile, 385-yard course which looped four 
times around Lake Shawnee. 

A veteran of 11 marathons, 35-year old 
Sullivan is preparing to run in the Boston 
Marathon next year. He said the damp, 40- 
degree weather was perfect for Saturday's 
race. 

"The course was hilly and there was not 
much relief. It was all up and down. I was 
second in the last one I ran in. I had the lead 
for a while but I got so excited I burned out," 
Sullivan said. 

Thirty-five of the 44 entrants finished the 
full marathon while another 66 runners 
completed the half -marathon which was 
won by Alvin Begay of Haskell Indian Junior 
College. 



four of four free throws. Tammie Romstad 
was responsible for 18 of the 'Cats points and 
Shelly Hughes chipped in with 17 points. 

Cathy Tryon paced four Creighton players 
in double figures with 20 points, as its record 
drops to 1-5. 

K-State, now boasting a 7-0 record, had 
little trouble outshooting Creighton. The 
only problem the team faced was a 38-36 
rebounding edge held by Creighton. 

"We played well in the first half but didn't 
hit the boards like we should have," Wildcat 
coach Lynn Hickey said. "Creighton had a 
good inside game and tore up our zone 
defense." 

The ga me with Creighton was the first of a 
series away from home for the Wildcats. 
The women's next two games are Tuesday 
when they travel to Lincoln to face the 
University of Nebraska and Friday when 
they play at Wichita State. The 'Cats will 
end the series on Dec. 19 when they travel to 
Los Angeles to play in the UCLA Nike 
Tournament. 

In other Big 8 women's competition, the 
seventh-ranked Lady Jayhawks from the 
University of Kansas easily defeated the 
Iowa State Cyclones 99-48 in a game played 
Saturday night in Allen Fieldhouse, 

The leading scorer for the Jayhawks was 
KU's star player Lynette Woodard who 
scored 26 points. Woodard was perfect from 
the field connecting on 13 of 13 shots. 

The Lady Jayhawks and the Wildcats will 
have the first of their traditional regular 
season showdowns Jan. 27 when the 
Jayhawks come to Manhattan. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon.,O«CWT»bfe,1W0 



1t 



Agent wraps up 5-year pad 



Porter, Cards come to terms 



KANSAS CITY, Mo. <AP) - DarreU 
Porter has agreed with the St. Louis Car- 
dinals to sign a five-year contract that would 
make him the highest-paid catcher in 
baseball, his agent has told the Associated 
Press, 

Porter's agent, Prank Knisley of Pitt- 
sburg, said the agreement was certified by 
an exchange of telegrams with the National 
League club at about 4 p.m. Saturday. 

The former Kansas City Royals catcher 
was on a honeymoon cruise, and couldn't be 
reached for comment immediately. 

"He has not signed yet because he is in the 
middle of the Caribbean on a boat," said 
Knisley. "But be is committed to sign. And 
the Cardinals are committed to sign him." 

Knisley said he had talked with Porter by 
ship-to-shore telephone three times during 
the weekend. 

"There was a huge variance in what the 
Cardinals were offering and what the 
Royals said they might offer," the agent 
said. "DarreU got angry with me and said, 
'You expect me to make up my mind on this 
boat?' 

"Yes I do," Knisley told Porter. "He 



finally said a ll right" 

Exact contract figures weren't available, 
but sources told The Associated Press the 
five-year agreement will make Porter, who 
started for the American League All-Stars 
in 1979, the game's highest-paid catcher. 

All-Star catcher Ted Simmons of the 
Cardinals is believed to be the highest-paid 
catcher now, at about 1630,000 a year. 

Porter will be reunited in St. Louis with 
Whitey Herzog, his manager with the 
Kansas City Royals from 1977 through 1979. 
Porter credited Herzog with turning his 
career around after it hit rock bottom in 1978 
in Milwaukee. 

Porter recalled recently his first con- 
versation with Herzog before the 1977 
season. 

"What do you expect of me?" Porter 
asked Herzog. 

"I expect you to be one of the five best 
catchers in the league this year," Herzog 
said at the time. "Then next year, I expect 
you to be one of the two best. And the third 
year, I expect you to be the best catcher in 
baseball." 

In the opinion of many observers, that is 



exactly what happened. Porter hit .275 with 
60 RBIs in 1977, and .265 with 78 RBls in 1978. 
Then in 1979, he batted .291, scored 101 runs, 
led the American League with 121 walks and 
tied the Royals' club record by driving in 112 
runs. He also appeared in all but five of the 
Royals' 162 games. 

Porter has said privately that Herzog, 
who was fired by the Royals after the 1979 
season and went to work in St. Louis last 
summer, was responsible for saving bis 
career. 

Porter left spring training last March and 
entered a drug and alcohol rehabilitation 
center in Arizona. He missed the first month 
of the season and finished with a sub-par .249 
batting average and 51 RBIs. He was very 
reluctant to become a free agent, insisting to 
the end that he wanted to remain with the 
Royals. 




You've never been known 

for your B.S. 

But you will now! 

Congratulations, Frank! 

Dad, Mom, Catherine, Ann, Diana, 

Marianne & Mike 



Trojans upset Irish hopes 
for national championship 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 
Aw, shucks. Southern Cal has gone and 
messed everything up. And everyone but 
Notre Dame is thrilled about it. 

Sophomore tailback Michael Harper 
scored his second and third touchdowns of 
the football season Saturday and Southern 
Cal's stiff ling defense, led by linebacker 
Chip Banks, dominated the Irish as the No. 

Chiefs bury Denver 
in Kermeys opener 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) —Quarterback 

BUI Kenney, making his regular-season 
debut after nearly two seasons with Kansas 
City, rifled touchdown passes of 33 and 8 
yards Sunday to lead the opportunistic 
Chiefs to a 31-14 triumph over the Denver 
Broncos In National Football Leauge action. 

The victory left both teams at 7-7 and 
effectively extinguished the Broncos' hopes 
for a fourth straight berth in the NFL 
playoffs. 

Kenney, filling for injured starter Steve 
Fuller, completed 12 of IB passes for 142 
yards and two touchdowns. He was sacked 
once for a 10-yard loss. 

The Chiefs buried the Broncos with four 
touchdowns in the second period, three 
coming on Denver turnovers. 

The first came after Ed Beckman and Cal 
Peterson downed a Kansas City punt on the 
Denver one. Two running plays got the 
Broncos to the 5 before Craig Morton threw 
a high, wobbly pass that safety Gary Bar- 
bara picked off for his eighth interception of 
the season, returning it to the Denver 37. 

One play later, Kenney fired a 33-yard 
pass over the middle to wide receiver J.T. 
Smith, who was open in the end zone. 

On their next possession, the Chiefs drove 
51 yards in 13 plays as Arnold Morgado 
muscled his way in from the one to give 
Kansas City a 14-0 lead. 

Kansas City nose tackle Ken Kramer set 
up the Chiefs' next score when he sacked 
Craig Morton on the first play after the 
kickoff and Morton fumbled. Linebacker 
Thomas Howard picked up the loose ball on 
the three and ran into the end zone un- 
touched. 

Denver took the ensuing kickoff and ran 
two plays before Jim Jensen fumbled on the 
Broncos' 43 and linebacker Gary Spani 
recovered. Kenney then capped a 43-yard, 
seven-play drive with an 8-yard toss to wide 
receiver Bubba Garcia with eight seconds 
left in the half. 

Elsewhere in the NFL Sunday, Atlanta 
edged Philadelphia 20-17, Cincinnati 
squeaked by Baltimore 34-33, Buffalo beat 
Los Angeles 10-7 in overtime, Minnesota 
defeated Tampa Bay 21-10, Cleveland got by 
the New York Jets 17-14, Washington an- 
nihilated San Diego 40-17, St. Louis edged 
Detroit 24-23, Chicago slugged Green Bay 61- 
7, Dallas beat Oakland 19-13, San Francisco 
slipped by winless New Orleans 38-35 in 
overtime and the New York Giants defeated 
Seattle 27-21. New England is at Miami 
tonight. 



17 Trojans upset No. 2 Notre Dame 20-3. 

Notre Dame now goes into the Sugar Bowl 
Jan. 1 against top-ranked Georgia in a game 
that had been billed as a battle for the 
national championship. 

Now, however, if Notre Dame beats 
Georgia , a lot of teams could be laying claim 
to the title. 

In the only other regular-season major 
college game played Saturday, third-ranked 
Florida State needed two second-half touch- 
down passes by Rick Stockstill to Harctis 
Johnson to defeat Florida 17-13. 

"I'm numb," Notre Dame coach Dan 
Devine said after his Irish suffered their 
first loss of the season, dropping their 
record to 9-1-1. 

Harper, filling in for injured Marcus 
Allen, raced 6 yards for a second-period 
touchdown, putting Southern Cal ahead to 
stay. He scored from 10 yards out with 1 :09 
remaining in the game. 

Eric Hipp kicked two field goals and the 
Trojans' defense was awesome, holding 
Notre Dame to 120 yards in total of- 
fense—only 39 in the first half. 

Tangerine Bowl-bound Florida took a 13-3 
halftime lead against Florida State on a 53- 
yard pass play from Wayne Peace to Tyrone 
Young in the opening period and second- 
quarter field goals of 38 and 36 yards by 
Brian Clark. 

But the Orange Bowl-bound Seminoles, 
who finished the season with a 10-1 record to 
Florida's 7-4, stormed back in the second 
half behind the passing of Stockstill, the 
receiving of Johnson and the running of 
second-string tailback Ricky Williams. 



Attention all KSU students! 

Has your fiddle (violin, viola, cello, bass) been 
buried alive in its case or cover all this time? 

Give it a breath of fresh air by joining along with the 
KSU Symphony to play Handel's Messiah during the 
"Messiah Sing Along" in McCain Auditorium on Sunday, 
Dec. 14 at 3:00 p.m. There will be rehearsals Monday 
(12/18) at 7:30 in McCain 201. Also Tuesday and Thurs- 
day at 2:30 in McCain 201. 

No audition is necessary to play and you can choose your own section (Violin I, 
Violin II, Viola, Cello, Bass). 



REMINDER 

Holy Day Today, Dec. 8 
Masses at St. Isidore's 

Noon, 4:00 p.m., 5:30 p.m. 
and 7:00 p.m. 

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12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon. 



S.1M0 



Tigers win Show-Me; 

Louisville 




$ $ 



KANSAS CltY, Mo. (AP) - It's the same 
song, eighth verse. Everybody who shows 
up at Missouri's Show-Me Classic seems 
always to be playing for second place. 

This time It took Missouri's best overall 
effort of the still-young season, but coach 
Norm Stewart's 17th-ranked squad crushed 
Lamar Saturday night in the finals 92-70, 
marking the eighth straight time Missouri 
has won the Show-Me. And, considering this 
was just the eighth time the tournament has 
been staged, Missouri has compiled an 
enviable record indeed. 



BigSbasketbalT 



All in all, it wis a good weekend for Big 8 
basketball teams, Kansas was home 
Saturday night and breezed past Oral 
Roberts 90-66, 

Oklahoma State, whose head coach, Paul 
Hansen, has been ill with hepatitis, whipped 
eighth-ranked defending national champion 
Louisville at Stillwater 72-71, on Eddy 
Harmon s desperation shot at the buzzer. 

Only Oklahoma and Nebraska were losers 
among Big 8 brethren. Tulsa downed the 
Sooners 84-75 while Creighton raced past the 
Huskers 66-61 in overtime. 

Hansen attended Oklahoma State's first 
five practices, then went to bed for two 
months with hepatitis. 

"This may set a new trend in coaching," 
he quipped. "Get a little hepatitis and not 
mess with the team." 

The way the Cowboys won was enough to 
put Hansen back in bed— with a heart at- 
tack. Oklahoma State held a 70-69 lead with 
1:59 left, but Louisville's Derek Smith was 
fouled and made both free throws to put the 
Cardinals on top by a point. As the Cowboys 
worked down court for the last shot, the ball 
was stolen by Louisville guard Roger Burk- 
man, and then he was fouled with four 
seconds remaining. 

After a time out, Burkman stood at the 
line with the opportunity to put the game 
away. But he missed the front end of a one- 
and-one, setting up Harmon's heroic shot 
that bought the screaming crowd of 6,600 to 
its feet. It was Hannon's only field goal. 



Louisville coach Denny Crum partially 
blamed the loss on his team's free-throw 
shooting. 

"They missed too many free throws," he 
said. 

Reserve center Leroy Combs led the 
Cowboys with 16 points while the Cowboys 
raised their record to 2-0 and plunged last 
year's national champs to 0-3. 

Missouri, ranked No. 11 in the Associated 
Press pre-season poll, opened its season 
with a dismal loss to Arkansas and barely 
nipped Division II entry Alaska-Anchorage 
two nights later. But the Tigers finally got 
on their game against a good Lamar team 
that entered the game with a 3-0 record. The 
Tigers built a 51-27 halftime and were never 
threatened, 

"What can you say?" Lamar Coach Pat 
Foster asked. "We were simply not ready to 
play the game, for what we were going up 
against. I think Missouri played awfully, 
awfully well." 

Missouri center Steve Stipanovich, 6-11 
sophomore center, scored 25 points, grabbed 
11 rebounds and was named the tour- 
nament's most valuable player. Freshman 
guard Shawn Teague tied a tournament 
record with 11 assists as the Tigers built 
their record to 4-1. 

"In those first 13 minutes we obviously 
played very well on both ends of the court," 
Missouri coach Norm Stewart said. "We had 
four or five different people who scored our 
first 15 points. We shot very well, handled 
the ball very well and passed good. We were 
a little more aggressive now." 

Oral Roberts coach Ken Hayes was 
similarly impressed with Kansas. 

"They shot the ball better than any KU 
team I've seen," he said. The Jayhawks, 
who made only 37.9 percent of their shots 
against Michigan Wednesday night, hit 55.7 
percent against ORU, and sizzled in the 
second half by making 20 of 30. 

"When you shoot well, you look good," 
Hayes said. "They looked super." 

Victor Mitchell, Kansas' 6-9 junior college 
transfer, scored a team-high 18 points, 
hitting 9 of 11 field goal attempts. 



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Line* Course § Course Name Day Time 

1931 249-100 Mountaineering Mon. 0230 

1932 249-100 Mountaineering Tues. 0330 

1933 249-100 Mountaineering Mon. 0330 

1934 249-100 Mountaineering Thurs. 0830 

1937 249-102 Basic Riflery Mon. 0830 

1938 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0930 

1939 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0230 

1940 249-102 Basic Riflery Tues. 0830 

1941 249-102 Basic Riflery Wed. 0930 

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1945 249-103 Orienteering Tues. 0230 

1946 249-103 Orienteering Thurs. 1030 

1949 249-200 Leadership & Ldrs Mon. 0930 

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Room 104, 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon.. D»«mb«r8. 1980 



13 




The answer h not in the bottom of the eon! 

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14 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Mon.,0M«mter8,1M0 



Inflation's sharp bite 
could hurt retailers 



NEW YORK (AP) - 'it isn't how much 
money there is in the family," said the 
Beacon Hill matron who lived threadbare in 
her brownstone on a dole from the family 
trust. "It's what you have to spend." 

Many Americans are finding the 
statement applies to them. And since it does, 
it could hurt retail sales and other 
businesses soon. Americans have lots of 
assets, but can they use them? On top of 
that, paychecks are losing in the contest 
with inflation. 

It is estimated that between the end of the 
first and third quarters of the year, con- 
sumer holdings of corporate stocks rose 
more than $200 billion, and the market value 
of houses $190 billion. 

Even if you discount for inflation, say 
economists at Goldman Sachs, the 
securities house, Americans in that period 
increased their real financial assets, in- 
cluding homes, by $146 billion to $2.16 
trillion. 

When you look at where the assets are you 
wonder how easy it is to tap those assets, 
even if some analysts consider consumers 
today to be more liquid than they were back 
in the recession of 1973-75. 

BESIDES HOUSES and stocks, sizable 
assets are tied up in savings certificates, on 
which costly penalties are incurred if 
redeemed before maturity, and In short- 
term and long-term Treasury securities. 

While in theory most of these assets can be 
converted to cash, the realities are dif- 
ferent, especially in regard to housing. 

$1.3 million bridge 
mayend business 

PRESIDIO, Texas (AP) — In 1926, Frank 
Dupuy's father built a private toll bridge 
over the Rio Grande to jink the United States 
and Mexico. The "temporary" wooden span 
eventually cost H.E. Dupuy his life, and now 
the family's days as border bridge barons 
are almost over. 

Following a U.S. Supreme Court decision, 
Presidio County and Mexico plan to build a 
$1.3 million bridge about 100 yards upriver 
from Dupuy's private, one-lane span. 

The Mexicans have said they will close 
their side of Dupuy's bridge when the new 
span opens, ending the family's $156,000 a 
year gross income from tolls. 

Dupuy says he's being put out of business 
by "political maneuvering," and he's bitter. 

The 600-foot bridge links this 
predominantly Hispanic Southwest Texas 
farming town of 1,600 with Ojinaga, Mexico, 
a city of about 20,000, along a key route to 
Chihuahua. The nearest bridge is 200 miles 
in either direction. 

The bridge has triggered demonstrations, 
court battles, political grudges, even 
shootings— including one that killed H.E. 
Dupuy. 

County officials say truckers avoid the 
bridge, fearing it might collapse. In 1976, 
Mexican protesters closed their side, 
complaining about its condition and the 
tolls. 

Residents of both nations complain the 
tolls are excessive, although Americans pay 
60 cents to cross in a car and Mexicans pay 
40 cents. 

"It does look like it's going to fall in," he 
concedes, but he adds that the bridge has 
been reinforced with steel and concrete. 

"Big butane trucks still cross on it— its 
load limit is the same as that for state high- 
ways, 83,000 pounds, ' ' he says. 

Dupuy was 10 years old when his father 
decided he could make more money by 
building a bridge over the Rio Grande in- 
stead of running a ferry. The county went 
along, and in 1926 the span was built— with 
temporary status, 

"The bridge was run for many years at a 
loss because traffic was so sparse. We 
finally got into the black about 1950," Dupuy 
said. It was about that time, he said, that the 
county became interested. 

"My dad was shot at three times in con- 
troversies over the bridge," he said. The 
first two shots missed. But in 1956, H.E. 
Dupuy was shot and killed by a com- 
missioner who thought Presidio County 
should build its own bridge. 

The commissioner, Clyde "Doc" Vautflt, 
pleaded self-defense and was acquitted 

Plans now call for an international bridge, 
with the Americans and Mexicans splitting 
the cost. 



During the 1970s, for example, thousands 
learned to tap their home equity by 
refinancing. They considered it a good deal 
if they could withdraw $35,000 for education 
or automobile expenses even if It meant 
adding two percentage points to the interest 
on their mortgage. 

Times are different now. To reopen a 
mortgage might mean an additional six 
percentage points. 

Second mortgages are widely advertised 
as a solution to that problem because they 
allow the first mortgage to remain un- 
touched. But such so-called equity loans 
may cost nearly 20 percent. 

Stocks are more liquid, but again the 
theory is more understandable than im- 
plementable, How many people seek to sell 
stocks when the market is rising? Few, 
unfortunately. That's why markets rise. 

High ticket items for the consumer are 
postponable, as surveys have shown. In 
almost every instance, those interviewed 
say that in a pinch they could cut back 
significantly for travel, furnishings and 
automobiles. 

Generally speaking, when household 
assets rise, as they have in recent months, 
consumers begin to feel more confident, and 
confidence is often followed by a buying 
spree. 

But when you consider how difficult it is to 
get hold of those funds, and so expensive, 
you wonder if people aren't just going to 
postpone purchases. Especially when in- 
flation is shrinking paychecks. 



Suspect cleared 
of hiker murders 

SAN FRANCISCO CAP) — A man who 
turned himself in for questioning Sunday in 
connection with the slaying of seven bikers 
in Northern California was released and was 
not considered a suspect in the case, police 
said. 

"He was interviewed in the presence of his 
attorney, and they (police) came to the 
conclusion he is not a suspect any longer in 
this case," saidSgt. MikePera, 

Pera said the man's "face was very 
close" to the composite drawing of a man 
wanted in connection with the slayings. He 
declined to identify the man, who he said 
answered questions voluntarily and was 
"very cooperative." 

Sgt. Robert Quinn said the dark-haired 
man was being treated at St. Mary's 
Hospital for a "minor medical problem" 
when emergency room doctors decided he 
resembled composite drawings of the slayer 
and called police. 

Quinn said the man voluntarily went along 
with police. 

"It's someone who fits the description, 
that's it," Candy Marziano, a Marin County 
sheriff's spokeswoman, had said earlier 
about the man who was questioned. 

The bodies of four hikers were discovered 
by authorities last week at the Point Reyes 
National Seashore about 25 miles north of 
San Francisco. Three hikers have been slain 
on Mount Tamalpais, just south of Point 
Reyes, since August 1979. 

Investigators say they think the seven 
murders were committed by the same 
person. 



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15 



Nectar of the Godsorbrewofthe devil? 



It's liquor vs. no liquor in Kentucky county 



CADIZ, Ky. ( AP) - Voters in rural Trigg 
County plan to rise early Tuesday, don their 
Sunday best and head for the polls, some for 
the first time in their lives. 

What has folks in these parts all stirred up 
five weeks after other ballot boxes were put 
back on the shelves is not Republican vs. 
Democrat or liberal vs. conservative. 

It's liquor vs. no liquor. End of discussion. 
End of ballot. 

Newcomers don't understand it. Tourists 
are perplexed. Everyone knows Kentucky is 
the home of moonshine and fine bourbon 
whiskey. 

So what is prohibition doing here? 

"Pretty strange, isn't it?" Trigg County 
Judge Zelner Cossey says in his rich country 
drawl. 

"We make it, and somebody else drinks it. 
And it isn't too bad a product we make, is 
it?" 

WHILE KENTUCKY claims bourbon as 
its most celebrated export, Cossey says, the 
state is also a Baptist stronghold. 

As a result, Kentucky is a state which 
produces GO percent of the nation's bourbon, 
yet boasts the highest percentage of 
territory where it cannot be sold. Of its 120 
counties, 94 have voted themselves 
dry— including Bourbon County. 

There are few undecideds in the debate 
over drink; for most, liquor is either the 
nectar of the gods or the brew of the devil. 

Still, with the help of bootleggers, the 
imbibers and teetotalers have coexisted 
peacefully for years. The peace is about to 
be put to the test in Trigg County. 

There's a long cast of characters— from 
Phil Phillips, the Canton businessman who 
heads the "wet" forces, to Lurline Hum- 
phries of Cadiz, who became Kentucky's 
first female sheriff during the tumultuous 
'30s, the last time Trigg County was wet. 

AND THE SCENARIO features spots such 
as Golden Pond, once the moonshine capital 
of the nation. 



Golden Pond is now dry as a bone thanks 
to the Tennessee Valley Authority, which 
evicted the town's 350 families when it built 
Kentucky and Bark ley lakes in 1969 as part 
of the enormous TV A flood-control and 
power -genera ting project. 

The town that once sent its home brew as 
far away as New York and Chicago is now 
just a dot on the map on a 170,000-acre 
peninsula known as Land Between the 
Lakes. 

Along with power, the TVA project also 
generates tourism, a note often sounded by 
the pro-liquor forces. 

Phillips complains that Trigg County isn't 
capitalizing on tourism. "The major Mid- 
western tourist attractions all are wet and 
have taken advantage of the growth and 
prosperity that legalized alcohol can bring," 
he says. 

HE CONTENDS that investors won't build 
restaurants, hotels or entertainment 
facilities here as long as people keep ban- 
ning booze. 

And Trigg County could use such in- 
vestment. As Phillips points out, the recent 
completion of Interstate 24 is keeping 
traffic, and the business it used to bring, five 
miles away from Cadiz, the biggest town 
with a population 2,000. He also cites studies 
indicating the county's 13.7 percent 
unemployment rate will rise because of the 
poor economic outlook for farming. 

"The whole motive is economic," Phillips 
said. 

He also emphasizes that going wet would 
mean no more than licensing three package 
stores for the entire county. By law, taverns 
may operate only in cities fourth class and 
above. Cadiz is fifth class. 

"We're just shooting for package liquor. 
People need not worry about slobbering 
drunks on the streets," Phillips said. 

Hogwash, says Lurline Humphries. "I 
was the sheriff when it was wet before, and 
you couldn't be on the street without a 
drunk. 



"When my brother was sheriff, he used to 
say there was no use going to bed on a 
Saturday night. There was always a fight, 
and it went on as long as there was liquor 
around." 

As far as she's concerned, the economic 
argument is also all wet. "I don't think 
money means as much as peace and quiet," 
she sniffs. 

LINDA BURNAM AGREES, despite 
feeling the area's economic problems more 
sharply than most^ier children's clothing 
store closed in June, soon after 1-24 rerouted 
traffic away from the Cadiz. 

"But 1 don't think liquor stores lining the 
streets of Cadiz would have made any dif- 
ference," Burnamsays. 

She said she has "never seen any good 
come of drinking a drop or a gallon (of 



liquor), and I'm very much against it being 
sold in my city." 

Her views are echoed by Delbert Butts, 
director of the state's Temperance League. 

Butts knows the numbers by heart. The 
evils of liquor contribute, he says, to SO 
percent of all child abuse cases, more than 
half of all homicides and fatal car accidents, 
33 percent of all rapes. His figures come 
from the National Institute of Alcholism and 
Alcohol Abuse, part of the federal Health 
and Human Services Department. 

Amidst all the arguing sits Zelner Cossey. 
His duties as judge preclude him from 
taking a public position, but he will say that 
a huge turnout is expected at the polls 
Tuesday. 

By the time cocktail hour rolls around, all 
should know. 



Ryrie N.A.S. Study Bible 

From Moody Press 
at your 

Christian Gift Center 



Congress to face money issues 



WASHINGTON (AP) — The lame-duck 
Congress begins this week as it began last, 
driving for adjournment but facing money 
matters and civil rights controversies that 
must be resolved before its members can go 
home. 

Most of the work is in the Senate, which is 
girding for a showdown Tuesday on a "fair 
housing" bill to enforce the 1968 civil rights 
law banning discriminiation in housing. 

Behind that is an interim appropriations 
bill to keep the federal government in 
money after Dec. 15, and to give members of 
Congress a pay raise of about $10,000 a year. 

The House faces one final controversy, 
with a vote likely on an attempted override 
of President Carter's promised veto of a $9. 1 
billion appropriations bill with an anti- 
busing provision. It takes a two- thirds vote 
to override a veto, and House Sepaker 
Thomas O'Neill (D-Mass.) says Carter can 
win. 

Congressional leaders originally had 
hoped to adjourn the House and Senate for 
the year last Friday. Now, the Senate looks 
ready to work most of this week at the least, 
and perhaps until Christmas. 

The House, with most of ts business 
completed, is scheduled to meet on Tuesday. 

Senators broke a five-day legislative 
logjam Friday night when they agreed to a 
showdown on Tuesday on the fair housing 
hill. If liberal supporters of the measure win 



two procedural tests, includng one that 
requires 60 votes, Democratic Leader 
Robert Byrd of West Virginia says be will 
keep the Senate in session "until it (the bill) 
is disposed of one way or another." 



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12-5 Sunday 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon„ Decembers, I960 



ir 



Donahue claims 
def usion the key 

to survival today 

By GLENNA MENARD 
Contributing Writer 

"I'm happy, I'm happy. I'm happy," If a 
person can say it often enough he begins to 
believe it, says Phil Donahue in his book 
entitled "Donahue" by Phil Donahue & Co. 

This is how Donahue says most American 
women live, deluding themselves so they 
can survive. Donahue describes today's 
young mother who watches his show. 

"She is running to stay abreast of change. 
She is curious about the women's movement 
but somewhat suspicious of its leaders. She 
believes in equal pay for equal work, but she 
likes 'to have doors opened for me.' She 



Colle gian review 



thinks 'femininity' is very important, but 
she is not sure what the word mean- 
s... underneath all the speeches she senses 
that the celebrity feminist is looking her 
right in the eye and saying, 'Baby, you've 
had it' And she resents it... 

"Then she sits down and writes a letter to 
me complaining about these 'women lib- 
bers,' concluding with the words, 'I'm 
happy, I'm happy, I'm happy,' Underlined 
in crayon..." 

Donahue talks a lot about happiness in his 
book. And a lot about delusion. In the book, 
he seems to be able to bring out the same 
type of honesty in himself as he is able to do 
with the guests on his show. And it is that 
honesty that makes the book so worth 
reading. 

Whether or not a person likes Donahue or 
his talk show, he will learn from this man 
who so vividly brings both humor and 
seriousness to pages of his autobiography. 

A graduate of Norte Dame, Donahue 
churns as he relives what he classes as the 
"phases of his life." He tells of how he was a 
devout Catholic until June 1969. He and his 
wife and three other couples gathered to 
question the bishop about the building of a 
new church when other people needed the 
money more. The bishop told them, "The 
poor we will always ha ve with us. " 

The $1 million building was built anyway, 
says Donahue. 

"It is, most of the time, empty and 
dark... Of the four couples who orginally 
gathered to challenge the decision to build 
the church. none, repeat none, goes to 
church. Any church." 

Donahue's first guest on his first show was 
Madalyn Murray O'Hair, a proclaimed 
atheist. Donahue tells of the horror that ran 
through an audience who hadn't accepted 
such honesty. He says he is often surprised 
that his audience doesn't walk away 
resenting him for making them think. 

Included in the book is a section which is a 
collection of stills from television shows 
which were banned in certain areas of the 
country. Along with each is the explanation 
given by the station for why the show was 
not aired. Censored were shows on abortion, 
McDonalds, reverse vasectomies, cook- 
books, Screw magazine editor Al Goldstein, 
lesbian mothers, mistresses and expandable 
penile implants. 

While the subject matter has caused 
Donahue problems, so have some of his 
guests. He writes of an incident when an 
ambulance was called ten minutes before 
air time because Sammy Davis Jr. was 
believed to be having a heart attack. It was 
heart burn. 

The book is educational, entertaining and 
informative. Donahue has opinions, 
questions, and advice which are not only 
delightful to read but expressed by a man 
who studied and questioned hundreds of 
other people and issues. The book is deeply 
serious in some places — it makes the reader 
think. Donahue knows where to insert the 
humor in the right places to keep the reader 
from feeling resentful or burdened. The 
same techinque he uses so well when dealing 
with an audience and his guests is applied 
just as effectively in the chapters of his life. 



DON'T LET 



Tor free informal ion, wrilc to: 
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Ruekwlk. Maryland 20852 




Buy-: 



Here 
are some 
answers to 
often asked questions. 




Question: 
Answer: 



How dot* Mm Union Bookstore determine how much your 
books are worth when you Mil thorn bock? 

II the Bookstore has notification from the instructor that the 
books are to be re-adopted for use the next semester, and if the 
Bookstore does not already have a sufficient stock on hand, then 
you will bo offered 60 per cent of the publisher's current list price 

For example: if a book soils for S 10.00 new and it moots the 
requirements noted above, the book would be bought from you for 
56.00 

If the Bookstore has not received notice that the book will be 
used again, or if it already has a sufficient stock on hand, the book 
would be worth tho current wholesale price as Indicatod by one of 
the nation's largest jobbers of used textbooks. 

If you have any questions about the price, Doing paid for a text 
book, tho buyer will bo happy to answer any questions which you 
may have regarding the prlco paid. 



Question: 
Answer: 



is SO per cent tho usual prlco paid 
for textbooks around the country? 

Definitely not. Most stores in the United States pay only 50 per cent for 
books being used again. The Union Bookstore Is one of the tew stores 
which pays 60 per cent. And remember, we pay cash. You don't have to take 
your money out intra 



Question 
Answer: 



• What about peperbacks? Poos the 

• 00 per sent poli c y a p p l y to them toe? 



Yes. The Union Bookstore does not penalize you on paperbacks. If they 
are being used again, and If the bookstore needs them, you will receive 60 
per cent of the publisher's list price. 



Question: 

Answer: 



If tho publisher's price has gone up since I bought my books, 
will I receive the benefit of that prlco increase? 

Yes. For instance, if you bought your book for $9 00 and tho 
publisher's list price is now S 10.00. vou will get $6 00, not $5.40. 



TOs will Tmy books: 




Wednesday, Dec. 10 

thru 

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Saturday, Dec. 13 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Mon., DacambarfJ. 1WG 



Apparent extortion try 
closes Texas stores 



Collegian 
classifieds 



WACO, Texas (AP) — No browsing, 
checking or sacking took place Sunday at 
the six H-E-B Food Stores in this central 
Texas city. Instead, every item was 
removed for checking after an apparent 
extortion attempt in which a telephone 
caller said he laced grocery products with 
poison. 

"We've been working all night," H-E-B 
Co. vice president BUI Auit said Sunday. 
"We hope we'll be able to get the old stock 
out of the stores by working throughout the 
day." 

The effort came after two unsuccessful 
attempts to connect with the anonymous 
male caller, who demanded $60,000, 
authorities said. 

Everything "from meats to baby rattles" 
was being removed from the supermarkets, 
Ault said He said any merchandise that 
might have been contaminated would be 
thrown out. 

AULT WOULD not reveal how much the 
effort would cost, saying only: "We know 
but I've been asked not to say. It is a very, 
very large sum, though." 

The anonymous caller made .his first 
threat Thursday, said police Lt. Marvin 
Horton, demanding $60,000 to disclose the 
location of poison he said he put in three of 
the six H-E-B stores here. 

He did not specify which stores or name 
the poison he allegedly used, authorities 
said. 

Horton said police and store officials 
arranged a 7 p.m. "drop" in a city park near 
the Brazos River, but the caller did not give 
specific instructions on where and how to 
deliver the money. 



Officers waited until midnight Thursday, 
but no one showed up, said Horton. 

THERE WAS another call Friday, and 
this time the demand was more specific, the 
lieutenant said. The caller ordered store 
officials to leave the money on a street in 
Gholson, a town about 15 miles north of 
Waco. Police and FBI agents delivered a 
locked metal suitcase to the drop point, 
Horton said, and it later appeared to have 
been moved— but it was not taken. 

Officers did not say whether the money 
was inside the case. By late Saturday, 
Horton said, there had been five telephone 
calls, all to the same supermarket. 

In a Saturday press release, officials of 
the Corpus Christi-based supermarket 
company said they were convinced the 
threat was a "hoax" but the company "is 
determined to take no risks involving the 
safety of the customers and employees." 

"We take everything out and then we have 
a food analysis expert who makes a com- 
plete inspection of the store to make sure 
there's no possible chance of any container 
not being perfectly sealed— canned goods, 
for example," Ault said. 

Ault said he hoped all six stores would be 
back to norma) "in the early part of the 
week... not Monday, but just as quickly as 
possible." 

He said suspicious merchandise would be 
buried, adding there was "absolutely no 
chance" any of those items would be sold 
elsewhere. 

Ault said store executives were con- 
sidering whether to recall groceries bought 
recently at the stores. 



Memorial service commemorates 
39th anniversary of Pearl Harbor 



PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (AP) — On a 
quiet Sunday morning like the infamous one 
39 years ago, flowers were dropped onto the 
rain-swept waters of Pearl Harbor to mark 
the anniversary of the Japanese attack that 
plunged the United States into Wxld War II. 

Arizona Gov. Bruce Babbitt and Hawaii 
Gov. George Ariyoshi watched during the 
simple, solemn ceremony as single flowers 
drawn from more than 30 floral wreaths 
cascaded into the water. 

The ceremony, conducted for the first 
time by the National Park Service, was held 

Police hold convict 

in connection with 

D.C burglary-slaying 

WASHINGTON < AP) - A suspect held by 
police in the burglary-slaying of a 
Washington physician is a 40-year-old 
plumber and escaped convict who lived a 
quiet suburban life with his wife and three 
children, the Washington Post said in Its 
Sunday editions. 

The newspaper identified the suspect as 
Bernard Welch Jr., born in Rochester, N. Y. , 
known to his neighbors as "Norm 
Hamilton," a professed dealer in stocks and 
real estate. 

Welch was being held in connection with 
the shooting death Friday of Dr. Michael 
Halberstam, 48. Welch suffered minor in- 
juries when a car driven by Halberstam 
struck him as the cardiologist tried to reach 
a nearby hospital, the Postsaid. 

The suspect, being held in the District of 
Columbia jail, is to face arraignment 
Monday. 

On Sunday, police in Fairfax County, Va., 
said a search of the Welch home turned up 
"hundreds of thousands of dollars" worth of 
silver, jewelry, antiques, furs, clocks, guns 
and other items. A police spokesman said 51 
large boxes of property were removed from 
the basement of the home and carted away 
in an 18-f oot-long panel truck. 

According to the Post, Welch and his 
family lived in a comfortable ranch house in 
a fashionable northern Virginia suburb, 
Great Falls. The woman identified as his 
wife and calling herself Linda Hamilton, 
recently purchased a $39,000 Mercedes to go 
with another Mercedes and a station wagon 
already owned by the couple, the newspaper 
said. 



on the stark white marble memorial that 
stands across the remains of the battleship 
Arizona, sunk by Japanese dive-bombers in 
the Dec. 7, 1941, attack. 

A group of Arizona Air National Guard- 
smen, representatives of more than 30 
veterans and patriotic groups that 
presented the wreaths, and more than 200 
onlookers gathered in the downpour for the 
ceremony. 

At 7:55 a.m., the time of the attack, a 
moment of silent reverence was observed 
throughout the sprawling naval base here. 

Plans for four Hawaii Air National Guard 
Phantom jets to fly over the Arizona 
Memorial in a "missing man" formation 
were scrubbed because of poor weather. 

Following a brief prayer by Lt. Cmdr 
Fred Natkin, the Navy chaplain, Navy and 
Marine soliders raised the American flag 
next to the main mast of the sunken Arizona, 
in which more than 1,100 men remain en- 
tombed. 




Mr. Hi M Standards 
Jeff (Herb) Stark 

EAT YOUR 
HEART OUT! 

You Dorothy You 
MERRY CHRISTMAS 

Your "Loves" 

Rodney, Ding's Roomie, 
Marcia, Marcie, Chris, the 
12:30 A.M. Pick-Up, Dogma & 
the 7,497 Others. 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
On* day: 20 words or less, 11.50, 5 cents 
per word over 20; Two days: 20 words or lass, 
$2.00, 8 cants par word ovar 20; Three days: 
20 words or lass, $2.25, 10 cants par word 
ovar 20; Four days: 20 words or lass, $2.75, 13 
cants par word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
lass, $3.00, 15 cants par word ovar 20. 

Classifieds art payable In advance unless client has an 
established account with Student Publications, 

Deadline Is 10 am. day before publication. 10 a.m. Friday 
lot Monday paper. 

Display Classified Ratal 
One day: S3 00 per Inch; Three days: 12 85 per Inch; Five 
days: 12.75 per Inch; Ten days 12.60 per Inch. (Deadline Is 5 
p.m. 2 day* before publication.) 

FOR SALE 

ADULT GAG gftla and novelties- birthday, anniversary, get 
well, or lust for fun Treasure Cheat. Agglevlll*. (11!) 

STEREO COMPONENT system. Nlkfco 40 watt channel 
receiver, Marantz 6100 turntable, AKAI cassette deck with 
Dolby two 3-way speakers 12 Inch woofers. See at 1022 
Humboldt or phone 539-3157 after 6:00 p.m 1500 00 (68-72) 

MUST SEU-1977 Yamaha 750. 7000 mites, lairing, AM FM 
8 track stereo, two new tires. Asking (1500. Call 776-0594 
after 5:00 p.m (68-721 

ONE PAIR of w omens ski boots, brand new, worn only once, 
size 8. Call after 5:00 p.m . 539-5159. Ask lor Jill. (70-7 1) 



NEW SANSUI SC-333Q stereo cassette deck. Dolby, leather- 
touch controls. Digital Peak level Indicators, memory func- 
tions, metal tape capability. 1400 Call 1-922-6833 after 
6:00 p.m., as* for Pat. (68-72) 

BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND engagement ring. One large Stone, 
lour smaller ones. Call 776- 1815, ask lor Deryl (68-72) 

HANG GLIDER— excellent condition, beginner-Intermediate 
model. $375. Call 7764149 (68-72) 

CHESS SETS, all price ranges. Great CNrlstmas gilts 
Treasure Chest, Aggleviile (60-75) 

POCKET WATCHES, chains, Merschaum and other pipe*, 
jewelry, snuff bottles. Coke, beer item*, proof, mint tat*. 
Treasure Cheat, Agglevllle. (69-75) 

CERWIN Vega R 12 speakers, like new. 50 walls RMS 
maximum. Very loud and clean. Call 7769683, ask lor Jetf 
(69-73) 

10 GALLON aquarium with alt accessories including 
lish/snails, ttS.OO Call 537-9625 after 5:00 p.m. (69-71) 

1972 VW Super Beetle. 30 mpg, 18.000 mile* on rebuilt 
engine, runs great, $900 Call 5394864 (69-73) 

USED PARTS tor 1971 Audi 10OLS and Toyota Corona. Call 
1 4942388. SI. George. (6975) 

1971 BUODV trailer, dishwasher, alr-condltlonlng, 
washer/dryer, fence, dogs, two bedroom, wood paneling 
throughout. $5,500. Colonial Garden* 539-5543 (89-73) 

HARDLY USED queen size hlds-e-bed. $300 Call 5371849 
alter 8:00 p m 10 negotiate (69-71) 

1977 YAMAHA 400 RD excellent condition, must sail, best oi- 
ler, 776-9523. A Iter 6:00 p.m. (70-74) 

SPEAKERS— PAIR, 10" woofer, 10" passive radiator, 2Vi" 
tweeter, beautiful gloss black finish, foam grilt fronts. Call 
532-6055. (70-74) 

GREAT BODY. 1974 Monte Carlo, power steering, power 
brakes, AM'FM stereo casaette, radial tire*. A classy car. 
Call 532-5903. (70-74) 

(Continued on paga 19) 



Fly the jet set. 




Stand the 
F-4 Phan- 
tom on its tail and climb, straight into the stratosphere. 

Cruise at 
185 mph and 
dive at 220 in 
the jet-powered 
AH-1 Cobra gun- 
ship 

Hover in midair or shift the AV-8 Harrier into drive' and 

jet out at transonic 

speeds 





Fly Marine. 

If you re in college now and want lo fly, we can get you 
off the ground Our PLC Air Program guarantee's flight 
school after basic training If you qualify, we can put you 
in the air before college graduation with free civilian fly- 
ing lessons. Contact us— now! 

See LT Winters in me Ra ffled* inn Jut I off cam p u s on N and 06 Dec. W 
from I AH. le 4 P.M. or carl collect (116) $74-3031 . 



!■ . . . J 



t A A ( < < * i * i i .<"' A < A i. A 



Sk§@®GXfl 





Dec. 1-13 



* Limited Quantities 
*A11 Sales Final 



.f .t .r ,> ) » .» > r .>" ;r;r;rj;riTii r :r x . 





k-state union 

bookstore 

25 years of service 1956-1981 0302 



.7 A . . . . f .7 



i } f » t r J .7- ) J .} r i 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., 



8,1 MO 



11 



(Continued from pg. 11) 

1980 AUDI 4000, many options— $8.80000 Can 530-5404 
before 8:00 em or after 10:00 pm weekdays (70 71) 

BIG BUCKS for* BB student season ticket Nam* your pries 
Call Dave 530- 1 66 1 ami leave your number (70-79) 

QUALITY CAMERA -Canon AE ) black wit. 4 lens. 
Speadlight 1SSA (lash, case, (liter. Call 776-3857. (70-72) 

SWIFT SERIES 3500 SLR binocular microscope— four ob- 
(active I. 10*; 20x; *0x; and oil emersion Carrying case in- 
cluded Price (85000 Call I 402 826 -J 171 (70 75) 

'KANSANS SET Blown Away" t-afilrts am In again. Buy 
yours now lor S5.50al Juslln 214 (71 75) 

FIAT 128, 1974 Seat offer Must tall by finals Call evenings. 
539-3683. (71-72) 

MUST SELL: Kuslom P A Head t350; DM I Mallotron S 900: 
Mitchell Speakers $225 each Call 539-2491 (7 1 75) 

WEIGHT BENCH and 177 lbs Of weights, only used once. 
ISO: Royal typewriter, 150. and Epiphon* 12-atrlng guitar. 
1200 (7173) 

SLEEPING BAG Military Issue. Cover. $50. firm Call 532 
4824 (71-75) 

LOUISVILLE TICKETS: pair: Section C, Row 9 Call 532-4824 
171-72) 



FOR RENT 

COSTUMES. MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, all 
types make-up. Grass skirts, lata, bunny and mouse ears 
and more Treasure Chest. Agglaville. (Ill) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, sleclncs and manuals, day. week 
or month Buizells, 511 Leavenworth, across from post 
office Call 776-9469 (lit) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection. Including IBM 
Selectrics Service most makes ol typewriters. Hull 
Business Machines, (Aggievllle), 1212 Moro. 539 7931 (lili 

CLEAN. MODERN, two bedroom apartment Fully furnished, 
dishwasher, disposal, central air. Available January i Can 
7789723 (67 71) 

SANTA SUITS, reserve now lor Christmas Treasure Chest, 
Agglaville. (69-75) 

ATTRACTIVE ONE bedroom furnished apartment. All 
utilities paid- Pats ok Call 539-6339 or 5394184 109-75) 

AVAILABLE FROM January t, I wo bedroom, bssement apart 
menl, close 10 campus, (washer, dryer), $185 537-8775 
(7:00-9:00 am) mornings. (6 15-8 15 p.m.) evenings or 537 
0428. (89-73) 

MAIN FLOOR ol house. Two bedrooms, with full bath. Clean, 
carpeted and fully furnished. Quiet residential area Call 
778-8707 after 5:00 p.m. (69-71 ) 

FOUR BEDROOM. 1417 Nichols All appliances, carpeting, 
drapes Call 537- 1 202. (89-75) 

TWO BEDROOM 12x70 trailer, Redbud Estalss, unfurnished, 
with appliances and washer/dryer $200 Janet, 776-1 182 
(70.72) 

ONE BEDROOM and one efficiency apartment available 
January 1. Call Stave. 539-9794 or 537-7179. Agglaville 
locations. (70-75) 

TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment, close to campus. 
$260/month. Water-trash paid. Available January 1. Call 
537-1606. (70-75) 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted io share large four bedroom 
house with four vat students Call after 5:00 p.m., 7784)283 
(68-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wan led tor second semester Nice 
a pari men I. close to Campus. Call 539-5098 (67 71) 



FEMALE NEEDED to sham luxury two bedroom apartment 
with two others lor spring semes ler Phone 537-2055 
#86-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE lor second semester, two bedroom 
apart mem $90 per month, Vi bills. Close to campus and 
Aggieviile. Call Kevin. 778-5033 altar 1:00 pm (8872) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted lor second semester Nice big 
apartment Own bedroom Fairly close to campus. $68 33 
month plu* share uuht.es with two Others. Call 5394320. 
(86-751 

FEMALE TO share nice basement apartment with fireplace 
Private bedroom and bath. $70 plus Vi utilities Call 
7764149 (66-72) 

WANTED: RESPONSIBLE mala roommate to share four 
bedroom house close to KSU $50 deposit, $75 par month 
plus utilities. 776-4995. (66-72) 

NEEDED: FEMALE undergraduate to share large room in 
large furnished home, January 1st Reasonable rani, in- 
cludes utilities Laundry facilities provided Walking 
distance ol campus. Call 7765956 (66-72) 

NEEDED— THREE undergraduate males. January 1st. Large 
furnished home, reasonable rent, includes utilities 
Walking distance ol campus Call 7765956 (66-72) 

NON-SMOKING, non, drinking female wanted 10 Share nice 
apartment with two others StOO.OOVmonth plus "i utilities 
Call Debbie or Marilyn at 776-8555 (68 72) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted (0 Share nice apartment lor 
spring semester, own bedroom, washer and dryer in build 
ing. Close to campus. Iree January rent Call 776-6767 (66 
72) 

ROOMMATE FOR spring samssler Large two bedroom 
apartment, private bedroom Prefer CNS or engineering 
major tBO/mo plus Vi electricity. Other bills paid. Call 
5394427 (68-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted, January l-July 31 Call 537 
6000 between 10:00 ind 600 All furniture except personal 
Hems furnished (89-711 

FEMALE— NICE apartment, fireplace, dishwasher, close to 
campus. Pay Vi bills Call 5374853. (89-73) 

MALE ROOMMATE Io Share new three bedroom house, 
spring semester Cable, washer, dryer, nice area. Call 778- 
1254. ask lor Dan. (89-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE wanted, close to campus, pets ok., own 
bedroom. Call 537-0247. (69-751 

FEMALE ROOMMATE to Share turnished apartment with two 
others for second semester. Very close to campus. 537 
8184 169-73) 

WANTED: FEMALE roommate to share large bedroom in 
nice house. 1rt blocks from campus, laundry facilities, 
$80.00 per month plus ft utilities Call 539-5794 alter 5:00 
p.m. (89-711 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large very nice apart- 
ment with two other girls. Private room! includes fireplace, 
washer*dryer, etc 1100 plus vi utilities Close to 
Agglaville. Call slier 540 p.m. 537-4055 (69-711 

FEMALE ROOMMATE second semester Nice, large fur- 
nished house Own room, laundry lac III ties. $115, utilities 
paid Call 537-8941. (70-72) 

FEMALE TO share two-bedroom trallerhouse $100 a month 
plua 1/2 utilities Must have car. Call 7764445 after 8 30 
p.m. (70-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE roommate(s) wanted 10 share nice three 
bedroom house. Need transportation $140fmo plus 
utilities. Call 539-4769. (70-74) 

FEMALE NON smoking upperclaasmen or graduate student 
roommate wanted to share nice three bedroom house with 
fireplace Own room, $l07.007month plus untitles. Call 776- 
7336.(71-75) 

NON SMOKING lemale to share spacious apartment. Private 
bedroom, $82.00, low utilities, close to campus. Call 776 
0692.(71-75) 



FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted, $100 rent and 1/3 utilities. 
Call 7764266 (70-741 

MALE ROOMMATE Io share basement apartment with three 
others Private bedroom, washer and dryer Off-street 
parking Only two blocks from campu*. Available at end ol 
fall semester $9S/month Call Russ at 53* I860 (70-71) 

ROOMMATE MALE or lemale needed to share house. ISO 
monthly plus utilities. Call 539-9460 and ask for Krlsla Or 
Bath. (7 1 751 

FEMALE GRADUATE student roommate wanted, own 
room— close io campus. SBS.OO/mo Call 5396134 

evenings. (71-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted. $90 month, utilities Included. 
Nice house. Call 7769480 a! tern pons 171-74) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted. $100 per month, 1/2 utilities. 
own bedroom. 1 Vi blocks from campus. Call Lis* at 537 
0347. (71-74) 

FURNISHED, SPACIOUS apartment close to campus, 
available January i Own room, lira place microwave oven. 
I a u nd ry , t wo roommates . P refer ma le t wenty yea rs or older 
$85/mo Call 5394206. (71-75) 

male ROOMMATE wan led to share large ihree bedroom 
house lor second semester. $60 a month, low untitles Call 
7764906 (71 75t 

SUBLEASE 

THREE BEDROOM house one block trom campus, two 
blocks Irom Aggieviile Call 5378366. (70-75) 



HELP WANTED 

OVERSEAS JOBS— Summer/year round Europe, S. Amer . 
Australia, Asia All Fields. $500$ 1200 monthly Sight 
seeing Free Info Write: IJC, Box 52 KS2, Corona Del Mar. 
CA 92625 (52-731 

GRADUATE ASSISTANT-Cenler tor Student Development 
A 5 time graduate assistant position Is available in the 
Center lor Student Development The person In this 
position will assist Dr. Earl Nolting (Dean ol Students) In 
work with the Student Governing Association judicial sys- 
tem lor non-academic misconduct complaints This per 
son must understand strict confidentiality requirements 
and be able 10 work effectively with students, (acuity, and 
staff. Prefer graduate student enrolled In Counseling. 
Student Personnel Work, Educational Administration. 
Political Science, or related area Applicants Should 
provide a summary of relevant academic end work ex 
penence plus a transcript to Or Earl Nolting, Dean ol 
Students. Hold Hall, 532-6432 by not later then December 
15th Center tor Student Development is an Equal Op 
porlunlty/Aftirmallva Action Employer (88-71) 

DIETICIAN ADA Registered or eligible within one year New 
Horizons. 821 Third Street. Valley Center, KS 671 47 (68-72) 

COMPUTER PROGRAMMER wanted— Need a Programmer 
with 6502 assembly language experience to start im- 
mediately lor 8-12 weeks ol programming Salary com 
men su rate with experience Call 5324540. (69-75) 

PART TIME position available atUFM lor December June '81. 
Title I Pro] eel In two county area. Assist in design and 
development ol Ihree county wide meetings and 
workshops, February-March '81 Organizing ability, citizen 
participation Agency experience, gerontology and/or com 
munlty education experience preferred Apply with resume 
and letter ol interest 10 C Smith, UFM, 1221 Thurston, 913- 
532 5866 by 8th ol December. 5:00 p.m KSU Is en Equal 
OpportunltyA H Irmel ive Actl on Em plover (70- 7 1 ) 

WE ARE hiring Students Io help Students K-Stale'a 
Educational Supportive Services Program in Holtz Hall is 
seeking peer counselor and tutor applicants lor Fall, 1961 , 
Primary responsibilities assist new students to adjust to 
college through the development of time management and 
study skills, locale appropriate resources, reaolve general 
hassles, and provide some tutoring. Successful applicants 
must enroll In 3 hour paraprOfes*ion*l training class 
(Spring. 1961). Applies lions, additional Information Is 
available from Debbie, Holtz Hall Deadline to ap- 
ply—Noon. December 8. 1980. CSD/Mlnority Affairs Is an 
Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer (70-71) 



SERVICES 



Peanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 



I WOULD MAVE MAPE 
A GOOD EVANGELIST 




W KNOW THAT KIP 
WHO SITS 6EHINC? 
ME AT SCHOOL? » 

— cr 



I CONVINCED HIM THAT 
Mf REU6I0N 15 BETTER 
THAN HIS REU6ION 



I HIT HIM 
WITH MY 
.LUNCH BOX!/ 




RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appraisal 
Resume Service. 411 N 3rd. 537-7294 (ttf) 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Cera Service. Confidential health care 
for women with unexpected pregnancies. Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 week* a* an outpatient Information and Inte 
pregnancy testing (316| 664-5106 Wichita (1tf| 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help Free pregnancy lesi 
Confidential Call 537-9160. 103 South 4th Street. Suite 16. 
(ITtl) 

PROFESSIONAL THESIS/dlsaertetton typist. 5 years ex- 
perience; theses/dlsaenatlons lor 15 universities Cor- 
recting Selectrlc II, pica/elite Work guaranteed 50-page 
minimum I do damned good typing. Peggy, 913442-4476, 
(51-75) 

RESUMES $20: 1-2 pp.. 5 copies and envelopes. Tidwalt & 
Associates, 2 1 9 S Seth Chllds. 7765213. 537 4504 (66 75) 

VW MUFFLER sale. Regular $34.00. now only $26.00 Fits 
1967 to 1973 Bugs installation extra J*L Bug Service, 
1494-2388.(69-75) 

VW REPAIR at low prices tor quality work One day service 
on most repairs Call 1-494-2368 J&L Bug Service Only 
seven minutes trom Manhattan. (69-75) 

GAVPHONE, 539-6692 Gay awareness, counseling and sup 
pon services available, also calender information re- 
garding Hi RC. meetings and other scheduled activi- 
ties. Call Sunday through Thursday 6:00 p.m Io 2:00 a.m. 
(69-73) 

BACHELOR PARTIES, slag parties— Rent video cassette 
player. Hooka up IO your t.v Call 776- 1 254, ask lor Dan. (69- 
75) 

PARTY D.J., he walks, talks, and plays good music, 
reasonable prices Call Rick, 7784536.(71-75) 



ATTENTION 

DUNGEON AND Dragons and Avalon Hill games and sup- 
plies Available at Tom's Campus Corner, 716 North 
Manhattan. Aggieviile, 776-5461 (69-751 

CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS available. $1.00 each. At Tom's, 
7 1 6 N a rt h M a n ha 1 1 an in Ag g is v 1 1 1 e (69- 7 5 ) 

BIG BUCKS lor a BB student season ticket Name your price 
Call Dave, 539-1861 end leave your number (70-751 

BIRDS OF a Feather ... (71-72) 

TIRED OF boring weekends? Come to a lupparware parly at 
Roger's. Entertainment provided. (71) 

LET HAPPY Tan cure your winter "pales ." Enjoy summer 
warmth and get a healthy, look ing summer tan 1 1123 
Laramie 7764060 (71) 

MARY KAY Cosmetics: 25% oil on all merchandise Pulnam 
Hall 539-461 1, Ask forTaml in 227 (71-75) 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



DIVERSIFIED DISCO Systems is back in business For the 
best in mobile entertainment call 776-1254, aak lor Dan. 
(69-75) 

THE STRANGEST things happen when you wear polka doll I 
Find out December 10 & 11 In the Union Little Theatre 6 
Forum Hall. (71 72) 



WANTED 



COLLECTIBLES, COINS, back issue magazines, comics, LP 
albums Check with us before you throw it away Treasure 
Chest, Aggieviile. (Hf) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold Jewelry, diamonds. Cell 539-1061 or 
776-7837 (49-75) 

WANTED: SCRAP gold, man's class rings, $50 to $200. 
Woman's, $35 to $75 Other jewelry bought too. Top cash 
buyer. Stave's Coin Shop, 411 N 3rd. (54-74) 

LEGISLATIVE AIDES, January 12-April 10 No pay. good ex- 
perience, possible college credits. Contact Senator Ron 
Heln. 6031 SW 24th Terrace. Topeka, 66814. 913 295-8998 
days, 272 1592 evenings (67-71) 

TWO/THREE students tor three bedroom apartment. Very 
close to campus Available now or January 1st. Ring E. 
Young 5324727 or 539-5706. (70-74) 



LOST 



LOST: GOLD chain with an owl charm, heart charm, and cir- 
cle) charm. Very sentimental. Reward. Call 532 3167. (71) 

LOST: DARK blue down coat It King Hall— has Ski button 
and rabbit foot on zipper— $20 reward Phone 532-3967 
(71-73) 



FOUND 



HOUSE KEY on ring with green button. Found al comer ol 
Tenth and Bartrand. Call 7763491 (69-71) 



Crossworcf 

ACROSS 

1 Handle 

clumsily 
4 Girl's name 
9 Kind of muffin 

12 A Kwa 
language 

13 To begin 

14 — Amin 

15 Retracts 

17 Force 

18 The turmeric 

19 Marks on 
proofs 

21 University 
officer 

24 War god 

25 Wurttemberg 
measure 

26 Egyptian 
sun-god 

28 Hersey's 
bell town 
31 l>ow haunt 
33 Woeful 

35 Water bird 

36 Degrees 
.18 Entreat 

40 Salutation 

41 Wife of 
Rama- 
chandra 



By EUGENE SHEFFER 



43 Orison 

45 Former 
woman's 
headwear 

47 Sci, room 

48 The grape 

49 Seek 
protective 
shelter 

54 American 
Indian 

55 Declaim 

56 Sky god 
(Babyl.) 

57 Wapiti 

58 Appraises 

Avg. solution 



59 Child's 
game 
DOWN 

1 Abyss 

2 Arabian 
garment 

3 Oriental 
fry pan 

4 Concur 

5 Argues 

6 Greek letter 

7 A West 
Indian tree 

8 Capital of 
Turkey 

9 Donates 

time: 27 tntn. 



V 


A 


s l 


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1 
G 


B 




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T 


s 

A 


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b 


A 


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G 
O 
ft 


A 
N 
A 


L 
E| 

Ml 


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U 
A 


L 
L 
A 


L 

E 


Y 


3KHH 


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ci 


i 


C 
O 
N 


O 
R 

D 


N 
A 




= t!aj 

TAB 

r raI 




N 
A 
N 


S 
A 


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P 


■ i 


A 
R 
A 

s 

o 


is 3 


R 


a 


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P 

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A 
L 


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R 
S 



12-8 
Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 



10 Wield a 
blue pencil 

11 Overlook 
16 Before 

20 Cincinnati 
player 

21 Frees 

22 Discharge 

23 Returns 

27 Fairy queen 

29 Wheel hub 

30 Unique 
person 

32 Heroic in 

scale 
34 Use up 

gradually 
37 Fixed part 

in a motor 
39 Adorns 
42 Armadillo 

44 Turku 

45 Ponder 

46 White House 
office 

50 A weight of 
ancient Egypt 

51 Large cistern 

52 Alfonso's 
queen 

53 Toupee 
(slang) 




CRYPTOQUIF 12-8 

IMHBM INHBI OV ROAV YBINVA 
Y B H R 

Saturday's Cryptoqulp - JUNE IN JANUARY IS CLEARLY 
NOT CONSIDERED A HEALTHY SITUATION. 
Today's Cryptoqulp clue: A equals S 



CARD OF THANKS 



WHAT UPC Committee means the same thing as good 
music? Coffeehouse' (Just a Utile "note" of thanks ! > (7t) 

FROM MONTY Python Io American Gigolo You're a "10" 
and "The Champ." UPC Feature Film* Committee. Thanks 
torall26fllmsM71) 



PERSONAL 



KELLY: HAPPY 19th Birthday; but don't worry, I bet you 

could allli pasa for a nine year old. Hope today and 
everyday goes exactly how you went II Io. Love, Eric (71) 

AMY P. |ol 707)- You better welch out cuz your Secret Santa 
knows if you've bean naughty or nice. Your Secret Santa. 
(71) 

S.LF.-TODAY makes two and I love you I L.S,P.(71) 

GERRI S. (719)— Your Secret Santa knows whan you are 
sleeping and he knows when you're awake So Beware! 
YourSeeretSanie.(Ti) 

KAREN G. of 726— Don't Deck the Halls loo much cuz your 
Secret Santa's watching ye Your Secret Santa. (71) 

B.J —YOU'RE every roommate In the world to me . . . Lon- 
don, space-outs, MIM'S, procrastinating. Mash, banana- 
strawberry shakes, walioring I'm so terrible. Okay, thank 
you. bye. I'll miss you' Love, mm (71) 

A. SILER. Auras un Don jour i Encore connais-lu que |e aula? 
j'si las cheveux blonds. Amour, Ta Secret Sania, (71) 

KIM H. 534 West, now that you're 20. are you expanding your 
studies ol brown hair and mustaches to include beards? 
Your roomie. (71) 

TO THE girl In the physics library yesterday Irom 9:15 100:30, 
tan coal and vest, rust backpack, first table. You're 
beautiiui, S.A.(7i| 

COMPUTES FRIEND— You Still write like you did on your 
chemistry labs. Yes, we had a happy Thanksgiving Paula 
and Audrey. (71) 

OUTLAW JOSEY Waie*-"That be me," I have ■ lob to do, 
"Dying ain't much of • living boy." I CE (71) 

G a T — Hope your week is much belter than last week Hang 
in there, only Iwo more to go Good luck on finale! Loveya, 
T.SM.(71| 

JEFF, HAPPY Anniversary! Thanks lor the happiest 27 mon 
ths aver You are the best. I love you. Vlckl. (71 1 



I 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Mon., December 8, 1980 




*.■..<»% »*,n. L . 



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INTRAMURAL 

BASKETBALL 

OFFICIALS 

NEEDED 

* * 'Signup* in being taken now tot bsaket- 
ball ottcUin for the spring semester, 
1981, Game* will begin - January 10. If 
Interested, come to rbe new student 
Recreation Complex Office -See Bob or 
Stave anytime b e tween 8.-00 a.m. and 
5:00 p.m., or call S32-6980. 



'Important dates to 



Official* 



'Tbla 



'Next 



Tuesday. December 9 
at 5:00 p.m., K State 
Union, Rra 213 

Sunday, January 18 at 
7:00 p.m., Recreatlow 



Monday, January 19 at 
5:00 p.m.. Recreation 
Complex. 



'Attendance at these meetings Is 
datory for all official* desiring to work 
basketball. We will discuss rules, game 
procedures, officiating proced ur es, regis- 
tration and contracting of game*. There 
will be a large opportunity for hours for 
Interested and qualified i 

— 



Reminder: Contents from 
semester rental lockers at 
the Rec Complex must be 
removed by Dec. 31. If you 
wish to renew your locker, 
please do so at the Rec. Ser- 
vices office between 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 



^v 



RACQUETBALL/ HANDBALL 
RESERVATIONS 

The Recreation Complex <• equipped with 16 hand- 
ball /racquetball court* which arc available for uae 
through advance reservations, drop-in uae, and a dally 
challenge court system. Reservations may be made by 
calling 532-6951 or by coming to the Equipment Room 
In peraon. 

1) One muat be a student, faculty /ataff. alumni or 
apouae (Facility Uae card holder) to reserve a court. 
Proof of eligibility (Student l.D. or Facility Use 
card) will be required to secure all court reser- 
vations. 

2) Courts 1416 will be used for drop-In recreation. 

3) Advance reservations for court! 1-7 only will be 
taken between 8:00 a.m. and 12 noon. Monday, 
through Friday. 

4) Advance reservations for court* 8-13 only will be 
taken between 12 noon and 5:00 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 

5) Advance reservations for Sunday and Monday (all 
courts) will be taken between 12 noon and 3:00 
p.m. on Saturday and Sunday respectively. 

6) All persons shall be restricted to one reservation 
per day. 

7) Courts remaining open are available for same-day 
reservations by coming In-person only to the Equip- 
ment Room. A waiting list of persons desiring a 
court aa they become available by the hour will be 
maintained at the Equipment Room. 



sPRQ 

SHOPPE 



Rec Report Sponsored 
By: 



in A ufr v Ilk 



ln AgJFievllle 
Believers in the Importance of Recreation and Fitness 






MVttSgtMM* 



:AT2 HIS . I S0C1 

, 66613 CH 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Tuesday 

December 9, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol. 87, No. 72 



Speaker relives Jonestown tragedy every day 



Eat ton not* Portion* of thti story In boldface are ex- 
carpti tram a strmon by Rev John Moore following the 
maw suicide murder in Jonaatawn, Guyana in 1971, 

By PAUL STONE 

Managing Rditor 

It's been just over two years since 
Carolyn, Ann and Jim Jon died. 

Nothing unusual about that— except that 
their deaths gained worldwide attention. 

Carolyn, Ann and Jim Jon were members 
of the People's Temple residing in 
Jonestown, and three of the 976 victims of 
the mass murder-suicide that occured there 
Nov. IB, 1978 

For many Americans the tragedy of that 
day is remembered only on its anniversary 
when a short story on the evening news or in 
the local paper jogs their memories. 

For Rev. John Moore of the First United 
Methodist Church in Reno, Nev. the oc- 
casional reflective story is not necessary. 
He relives the tragedy almost every day of 
his life. 

Carolyn and Ann were his daughters. Jim 
Jon was his grandson. 

In a speech entitled, "Jonestown: A 
Personal Holocaust," Moore relayed his 
personal loss and his views on Jonestown to 
K -State students Monday in Forum Hall. 

Moore began his speech with a critical 
look at the media, saying that the media did 
not adequately cover toe mass murder- 
suicide. 

"The only place I know of to turn for 
understanding of People's Temple and for 
the best understanding of new and emerging 



religious movements is to the scholars and 
the scholarly journals," Moore said. 

"From the beginning the media has failed 
to help us understand the truth. The truth is 
fact and the truth is understanding. In the 
hours immediately following that tragedy 
the media chose a particular bias of in- 
terpretation. They chose to tell the story in 
psychological terms." 

"They saw In People's Temple the same 
kind of caring people and commitment to 
social justice thai they had lived with. They 
have paid our dues for our commitments 
and Involve meet, ' ' 

He said that Jonestown was a play with 
many actors, pioneers who went south from 
San Francisco in 1974 dedicated to the 
agricultural project in Guyana. 

His daughter was on the dean's list during 
her four years at the University of 
California at Davis. She eventually taught at 
a school near the People's Temple in 
southern California. 

While she enjoyed teaching high school, 
Moore said, "she felt free however, in 
Jonestown for the first time to do the kind of 
teaching that she wanted to do. Discipline 
was no problem there for her, for the 
students were interested. She believed that 
Jonestown was pioneering the new society." 

Moore said that there are significant 
differences between cults and the type of 
organization that was the People's Temple. 

"It attracted families as well as in- 




dividuals. The largest group, perhaps 80, 85 
percent were black and poor. People's 
Temple was committed to the struggle for 
social justice." 

In May 1978 Moore and his wife visited 
Jonestown to see their family. 

"Our children and members of People's 
Temple placed In Jim Jones the trust, and 
gave to him the loyalty, that we were 



created to give God alone." 

Moore was calm when talking about the 
tragedy. He has discussed it over and over 
with the media and with various publics the 
past two years. But the pain and personal 
loss is distinctly present in his words as he 
questioned, "Did we do something wrong at 
home?" 

(See RELIVES, p. 2) 



Former Beatle, Lennon, murdered 

NEW YORK (AP) — Former Beatle John Lennon was shot to death late Monday 
outside his luxury apartment building on Manhattan's Upper West Side, police said. 

Authorities said Lennon, 40, was rushed in a police car to Roosevelt Hospital, where 
he was pronounced dead shortly after the shooting. 

An officer at the 20th Precinct said the shooting occurred outside the Dakota, the 
century-old luxury apartment house where Lennon and his wife, Yoko Ono, lived 
across the street from Central Park. 

Police said they had a suspect and described him as "a local screwball" with no 
apparent motive for shooting Lennon. 

A bystander, Sean Strub, said he was walking south near 72nd Street when he heard 
four shots. He said he came around the comer to Central Park West and saw Lennon 
being put into the back of a police car. 

"Some people they heard six shots and said John was hit twice, ' ' Strub said. "Police 
said he was hit in the back." 

He said others on the street told him the assailant had been "crouching in the ar- 
chway of the Dakota . . . Lennon arrived in the company of his wife and the assailant 
fired." 

He said the suspect, a man 35 to 40 years old had a smirk on his face when police 
took htm away. 



Administrative duties questioned 
at final grievance board hearing 



Early morning ice 



Staff photo by Cr alg Cnandwr 



Back I it by the lights of McCain Auditorium, Monday's rain forms drops 
of ice as it freezes on tree branches. The ice-covered branches were 
covered by Monday night's snowfall. For more weather details, see p. 3. 



ByKATHYWElCKERT 

Staff Writer 
Time allotted for teaching responsibilities 
in relation to administrative responsibilities 
was the primary question at the Monday 
Faculty Senate Grievance Board hearing of 
Ben Mahaffey, associate professor of 
fores by. 

Mahaffey filed a grievance Sept. 22 
alleging he had been harassed for the past 
2tt years by Tom Warner, associate 
professor of forestry, and Harold Gallaher, 
head of the Department of Forestry. 

The discussion at the second open hearing 
for Mahaffey 's case concerned "tenths- 
lime" and whether Mahaffey received 
payment for some of his "tenths-time." 
From 1977 to 1979, Mahaffey said his 
teaching responsibilities were broken into 
one-tenth administrative duties, one-tenth 
counseling and eight-tenths teaching. 

DURING THE 197940 school year, his 
responsibilities were one-tenth counseling 
and nine-tenths teaching. His ad- 
ministrative positions as head of the Natural 
Resource Management Committee (NRM) 
and Teaching Program Leader were 
removed in 1979. Mahaffey said he was 
unfairly removed from these positions to 
justify his reduction from a 12-month con- 
tract to a nine month contract. 

"There are four ways to look at this unfair 
reduction to a nine month contract," 
Mahaffey said. 

First, the department may be inconsistent 
in assigning tenths. Secondly, Mahaffey said 
he believes revoking one-tenth of his ad- 
ministrative responsibilities does not justify 
a three-month reduction in contract. 
Mahaffey contends the department has 
reduced his contract for punitive measures, 
not as a result of a lessened workload. 
Finally, he claimed he was removed from 
both administrative positions without cause, 
without notice and without review of his 
work during that time. 

GALLAHER REPLIED that he recom- 
mended the removal of Mahaffey after some 
of Mahaffey 's students complained he was 



harassing them. 

"I discussed these complaints with Dr. 
Mahaffey, who admitted he had lost his 
control in the classroom,' ' Gallaher said. 

At a meeting in fall 1978 with Roger 
Mitchell, vice-president for agriculture, 
David Mugler, then acting dean of the 
College of Agriculture, and Gallaher 
unanimously agreed to remove Mahaffey 
from the NRM committee and as Teaching 
Program Leader. At that time, Gallaher 
said they agreed to reduce Mahaffey's 
contract to nine months. 

As a result, teaching became Mahaffey's 
full-time responsibility. Because Mahaffey 
was no longer an administrator, a 12-month 
contract couldn't be justified, Gallaher said. 

AFTER A REVIEW of his grievances, 
Mahaffey cited three reasons he believes he 
was harassed. He believes Warner and 
Gallaher have an intense personal dislike 
for him and that ideological differences 
caused friction among them. 

Mahaffey believes a student report 
written for one of his classes, "The Pepsi 
Machine," which said uncomplimentary 
things about the administration was a cause 
of further alleged harassment. Gallaher 
denied reading the report, but said he knew 
about the contents of the paper because he 
was told Mahaffey wrote the report and 
bribed the student with an A to claim the 
paper. 

Mahaffey claimed a third irritant was that 
he encouraged a merger of the parks and 
recreation option of the NRM curriculum 
with the recreation curriculum of the 
Department of Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation (HPER) He hoped to have 
that curriculum become accredited and 
begin a graduate program. This would have 
caused the forestry department to lose 
about 80 students to a new program, 
Mahaffey said, something that Gallaher and 
Warner are opposed to. 

The board will weigh evidence from both 
grievant and respondent in a closed session 
and release a written decision within the 
next 15 days. 



t 



2 KANSAS STATE CQLLEQTAN, Tim, Pacambf 9, 1M0 

Performance tagged 'Concert of the Year 9 



Leon Russell headlines Feb. 6 McCain concert 



For the first time in nearly two years, K- 
State will have a major concert. One of 
contemporary rock's more commanding 
figures, Leon Russell, will appear with New 
Grass Revival at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6 in McCain 
Auditorium. 

The "special performance" by Russell 
and New Grass Revival will be sponsored by 
the Union Program Council's (UPC) Cof- 
feehouse Committee in cooperation with 
McCain Auditorium. 

The concert became possible when New 
Grass Revival, originally scheduled to 
appear in concert on Feb. 6 in the Union 
Catskeller, joined with Russell for a spring 

Relives..*. 



tour, according to Ed McPheeters, UPC 
Coffeehouse chairman. 

"Because New Grass Revival is touring 
with Leon Russell, we (UPC) got an ex- 
ceptional deal, " he said. 

A native of Oklahoma, Russell began his 
music career at age 14. He is a former 
member of Joe Cocker's Mad Dogs and 
Englishmen, and has accumulated more 
music industry credits than many suc- 
cessful artiste do in an entire career. 

Russell is a performer, writer, arranger 
and producer. Re has produced music for 
Gary Lewis and the Playboys, The Crystals, 
Ike and Tina Turner, Herb Alport and the 



(Continued from p. l) 

"They had loved home. Then enjoyed 
their years at home," Moore said. "Our 
daughters found in People's Temple much 
that they had found in our own family, and in 
those movements and causes in which we 
were involved." 

He said his negative feelings about Jones 
were provoked by his daughters' letters 
which expressed adulation of the leader. 

Moore did not attempt to offer concrete 
explanations for the holocaust, but a per- 
sonal outlook. 

"Annie reminded me of a college fresh- 
man who discovers in the first few months at 
the university that there's a professor or 
several of them who have the answers to 
everything. And the old authority is ex- 
changed for a new authority . 

"If she lived in a university community 
she would have been able to grow through 
that. The major difference between Annie 
and myself was that she lived in a closed 
community. She simply was not free to 
become critical of the new authority 

"Jonestown people were human beings. 
Except for your caring relationships with 
us, Jonestown would be names, 'cultlsts,' 
'fanatics,' 'kooki.' Onr children are real to 
you, because you know and love as. Barbara 
(Moore's wife) and I could describe for you 
many of the dead. Yon would think that we 
were describing people whom yon know, 
members of our church. If yon feel this, you 
can begin to relate to the tragedy." 

He said that most people in the People's 
Temple had no attractive alternative to life 
in Jonestown, that they went to Jonestown 
with hope after the struggle with civil 
rights— the struggle with city life. 

The forces of life and death— building and 
destroying— were present In People's 
Temple. Death reigned when there was not 
one free enough, nor strong enough, nor 
filled with rage enough, to ran and throw his 
body against a vat of cyanide spilling It on 
the ground. Are there people free enough 
and strong enough who will throw them- 
selves against the vats of nuclear stockpiles 
for the sake of Uw world?" 

He said there are six alternatives for 



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families who have relatives or friends in- 
volved in religious movements. 

First, they can write off their kin and 
disown them. They can persuade them to 
leave the movements, kidnap and 
deprogram them, file suits in the courts or 
enlist the media and politicians to help 
them. 

Moore prefers the sixth op- 
tion— "respecting our kin as human beings 
and their journeys and working to maintain 
communication." 

He emphasized that he corresponded with 
his daughters constantly and that his home 
was always open to them while not 
suggesting it was the best way to handle the 
situation. 

"My last words are of our children. We 
have shared the same vision, the vision of 
justice rolling down like a mighty stream, 
and swords forged Into plows. We have 
shared the same hope. We have shared the 
same commitment, Carolyn and Annie and 
Klmo served on s different field. We have 
wished that they had chosen ours, but they 
didn't. And they have fallen. We will carry 
on in the same struggle until we fail upon 
our fields." 

Moore's speech was part of of a seminar 
being conducted by Ecumenical Christian 
Ministries, which continues today. 



Tijuana Brass, Frank Sinatra and Paul 
Revere and the Raiders as well as many 
others. 

- As a performer, he Is noted for his hit 
recordings with The Rolling Stones, B.B. 
King, Bob Dylan, George Harrison, Jose 
Feleciano and Eric Clapton. His most recent 
recording was a 1979 chart topper "One for 
the Road," collaborated with Willie Nelson. 

As a backup for Russell, New Grass 
Revival will present "Newgrass," a sound 
which evolved from its own bluegrass- 
raised tastes. Newgrass is a realistic ver- 
sion of updated bluegrass— a musical 
hybrid composed of contemporary 
bluegrass, jazz and rock . 

New Grass Revival features precision 
with its tight harmonies and blazing in- 
strumentals. The band's strength lies with 
its exceptional musical skills. 

The act (Leon Russell and New Grass 
Revival) has stunned audiences all over the 
U.S., according to McPheeters. 

"Performance Magazine named it the 
' 'Concert of the Year, " be said. 

Russell and New Grass Revival just 
recently finished a stand at the Uptown 
Theater in Kansas City, Mo., McPheeters 
said. 



Tickets for Coffeehouse Committee's 
onetime major production will go on sale 
Jan. 19 at the McCain Auditorium box office. 
All seats will be reserved for $5.50, 96 and 
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Attention all KSU students ! 

Has your fiddle (violin, viola, cello, bass) been 
buried alive in its case or cover all this time? 

Give it a breath of fresh air by joining along with the 
KSU Symphony to play Handel's Messiah during the 
"Messiah Sing Along" in McCain Auditorium on Sunday, 
Dec. 14 at 3:00 p.m. There will be rehearsals Monday 
(12/18) at 7:30 in McCain 201. Also Tuesday and Thurs- 
day at 2: 30 in McCain 201. 

No audition is necessary to play and you can choose your own section (Violin I, 
Violin [I, Viola, Cello, Bass). 




KANSAS STATE COLLEQJAN, Tua., Dacambar 9, IMO 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



U.S. 'much closer' towards release... 

BEIRUT, Lebanon — The speaker of Iran's parliament said 
Monday the United States had come "much closer" to meeting 
demands for release of the American hostages and he thinks the 13- 
month-old crisis "will be settled." 

Hashemi Rafsanjani told a news conference in Tehran the latest 
U.S. response to Iran's four conditions for release of the 52 hostages 
held for 13 months "has come much closer to solving the problem." 

"If the United States meets our demands, and it seems that they 
want to, the problem will be settled," he said. "In the past, the 
United States has accepted our demands in principle but this time it 
has taken more clear steps in executing them." 

Rafsanjani also ruled out a further study of the matter by the 
Majlis, the Iranian parliament, saying: "We the Majlis have given 
our final opinion about the hostages." 

....while Iran-Iraq war escalates 

WARSAW, Poland (AP) — Poland's army newspaper warned 
Monday of mounting concern in the Polish military that "social 
unrest" was getting out of hand in this Soviet bloc country. The 
Soviet Union and hard-line Warsaw Pact members leveled new 
charges that "counterrevolutionary groups" were endangering 
communist rule in Poland. 

In Washington, senior Carter administration officials said 
military preparations had continued in more than 30 Soviet and 
Warsaw Pact divisions. They said U.S. military commanders in 
Europe had been advised of the potential of war in Eastern Europe, 
but that there was no alert of U.S. troops. 

The army newspaper Zolnierz Wolnosci hinted Poland's army 
may be forced to intervene to restore order in a nation gripped by 
political and economic problems that have alarmed the Soviet-led 
Warsaw Pact and triggered fears in Western capitals that the Red 
Army may intervene in Poland. 

But Poland's independent labor movement, focus of much of 
Moscow's concern, denied Soviet and East German reports of new 
labor unrest and there were no reports of new strikes. 

The Warsaw daily newspaper Zycie Warszawy accused Western 
news media of "unleashing a hysterical campaign" alleging there 
was danger of Soviet intervention. And in Madrid at the 35-nation 
European Security Conference, Poland's Deputy Foreign Affairs 
Minister Marian Dobrosielski called reports of a possible Soviet 
intervention "baseless" and "very harmful" to Poland. 

Amid continuing reports that Soviet troops on Poland's borders 
were poised for an intervention, Poland's own army indicated it 
could be preparing for a crackdown. The official army newspaper 
said "the soldiers of the Polish People's army share anxiety and 
concern" about "prolongation of social unrest in our country." 

New warnings issued an Poland 

BEIRUT, Lebanon — Iran and Iraq claimed they hammered each 
other's oil centers Monday and a warning was sounded in Tehran of 
an attempt to overthrow the Islamic revolutionary regime of 
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini. 

War communiques said the oil refining complex of Iran's 
beleaguered city of Abadan was on fire from Iraqi artillery bom- 
bardment and helicopter raids. Iraq's main Persian Gulf oil ter- 
minal of Fao also was reported ablaze from Iranian attacks on the 
78th day of the war. 

"The people of Iran must know that a dangerous coup d'etat is in 
process to destroy this regime," said parliament member Ali Agha 
Mohammad at a parliamentary session. He called on the people, 
army and lawmakers to close ranks. His remarks were broadcast 
by Tehran Radio and monitored in Beirut. 

Haig's cabinet chances fading 

WASHINGTON — Gen. Alexander Haig Jr.'s chances to be 
secretary of state seem to be fading as Ronald Reagan looks at the 
prospect of starting his presidency with a rehash of Watergate, the 
scandal that cost Richard Nixon his job, sources said Monday. 

"The question is whether or not they are willing to start out their 
administration by bringing all the old stuff from Watergate back 
into it," said one source close to the Reagan transition effort who 
asked not to be identified. 

Haig, who as White House chief of staff played a central role in the 
final days of Nixon's presidency, was cited last week by sources as 
Reagan's leading choice to be secretary of state. 



Weatfier 



Let it snow, let it rain, let it hail, let it sleet, let it do whatever it 
wants to do. The greatest rock and roll performer of them all— John 
Lennon— is dead. For whoever cares about the weather anyway, the 
high today will be in the mid to upper 30s with decreasing cloudiness 
and clearing tonight. 



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Opinions 



Nothing 'dead' about it 

As final week approaches, classes become the focus of student 
concern, and studies begin to take precedence over other outside 
matters. 

But a problem for students while getting ready for finals is the 
amount of work many professors pile on the week before. 

The term associated with this period of the semester is "dead 
week," but no phrase could be more inappropriate. For many, the 
week is anything but "dead." 

During dead week, many professors load students with papers, 
projects, experiments, research and even tests which leave some 
student's wondering if final week has actually been extended to 
include the week before. 

Students have long argued about the necessity of a lighter 
workload during the week prior to finals, but the debate is usually 
lost. No standards have been set to require professors to ease the 
workload during this week supposedly set aside as a time for 
students to catch up. 

It is doubtful whether professors who require a tremendous 
amount of work which directly affects a student's grade will quit 
using "dead week" as the time to make big assignments due. It 
would help if Faculty Senate at least looked into the situation to 
determine how many students' finals are adversely affected the 
week before by other academic responsibilities. 

Many students need a break at this time, not additional work 
which could have been handled earlier in the semester or during 
finals week, 

KEVIN HASKIN 

Opinions Editor 



7 HAft 



GiVL as A fittAK, 




W-J HATt 
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XT ' G 



Letters 



Rec space cut offensive 



Editor, 

The current threat to slash or cut out 
entirely the recreational services in Ahearn 
is all the more offensive for its timing. 
Before construction of the new complex the 
disadvantage of a too distant facility was 
slightly offset by the continued service 
nearer to most of us— a selling point for the 
building's construction. 

When discussion about cutting services 
comes so soon after the grand opening, 
anybody would conclude that users have 
been had, and that service and convenience 
to the academic community is secondary to 



MICE Tftf, G*WP5,- 

AJOT yHl9Jt£7&P top* 




service and convenience to those who run 
the programs. New administrative 
arguments, as reported in the Collegian, 
that the Rec Complex is to small miss the 
point, unless 1060* real point is to begin a 
case for expansion and dreams of acquiring 
more space and playthings. 

If that is the real point, then all of us have 
more evidence, as if we need it, that service 
to students and faculty and staff is in fact 
secondary. 

DonHedrick 
assistant professor of English 



Use lockers 



Editor, 

As the end of the semester and the time to 
sell back books approaches, I'd like to warn 
all students who plan to use the Union 
Bookstore during this time to use the 
lockers, Don't leave your books and back- 
packs in the slots. It takes only a second for 
someone to "walk off with them" and you 
won't appreciate your books and notebooks 
getting "lost" right before finals. 

It's hard to believe this kind of thing can 
happen, but it does all the time. Carry 
around an extra quarter for your own sake 
and take advantage of the coin-return 
lockers in the Union. 

Laura TempIIn 
Junior In family economics 





David Hacker 



KC dishing out 
some rotten Apples 



The newspaper fraternity is a small one, 
with just a few thousand newspapers in the 
nation and 10,000 or so workers, most of 
whom fear they aren't quite as important as 
they think they are. Thus, like doctors and 
lawyers who seldom talk nasty about each 
other because they know they're vulnerable 
too, newspapers treat each other gingerly. 

But in this Christmas season, the 
Collegian's city-slicker cousin to the east, 
Kansas City, Mo., has been running ads 
telling its readers about the delights of the 
"little Apple." 

Now, wait a minute, fellas. 

There's only one Little Apple in America, 
and it's in Kansas, not Missouri. It's in Riley 
County, and it begins at the corner of First 
andPoyntz. 

THAT OTHER NEWSPAPER had the 

guts to run an ad story with a map showing 
downtown Little Apple, which took up most 
of the space between Colorado and New 
York and Chicago and Austin. If you went 
north on Main, you ran into the Arctic, 
Mexico was just a tad south of Brush Creek, 
and the Pacific was hardly a tile's throw 
west of the Country Club Plaza . 

A joke is a joke, and if Kansas Citians will 
buy that, they'll buy anything, even 
Philadelphia. The map's caption was a long 
text comparing what Kansas City has with 
what the Big Apple, New York City, has. 

But to speak the truth, the comparison 
must be between the two real apples, New 
York City and Manhattan, Kan. So in the 
interest of journalistic accuracy, and 
credibility, I'd like tocorrect the parallels. 

NEW YORK HAS Fifth Avenue. We have 
Moro andPoyntz. 

New York has Reggie Jackson. We have 
Damon Runyon. 

New York has George Steinbrenner. We 
have Sonny Ballard. 



New York has the Yankees. We have the 
Wildcats. 

New York has the Hudson River. We have 
theKaw. 

New York has Greenwich Village. We 
have Aggie ville. 

New York has the Empire State Building. 
We have the Wareham Motor Hotel. 

New York has the Brooklyn Bridge. We 
have Tuttle Creek Dam Bridge. 

New York has the Metropolitan. We have 
the Union Art Gallery. 

New York has Central Park (by day, 
anyway). We have CiCo (except when it 
rains). 

New York has the Statue of Liberty. We 
have Johnny Raw. 

New York has Brooks Brothers, Kron 
Chocolatier, Cartier, and Gucci. We have 
Woody's, Woolworth's, Food 4 Less, Far- 
mer's Co-op, Arbuthnot's and the American 
Institute of Baking. 

New York has New Yorker writer Calvin 
Trillin, We have Mercury writer Kent 
Donovan. 

New York has the Russian Tea Room. We 
have Ric's Cafe. 

New Yorkers have "I love New York" 
stickers. We have "Screw KU" stickers. 

SO, GET IT STRAIGHT KC. The real 
Little Apple is in the Flint Hills, underneath 
a clean white and blue blanket. If you look 
west and squint you can see Colorado. Our 
shadows may be flat, and our boots pointy- 
toed. The family limousine may have four- 
wheel drive and a long bed filled with bales 
of hay. The cocktail hour may be a cooler 
full of Coors on 1-70 at 7 a.m. 

You can sell all the Gucci, Pucci and Tucci 
stuff the suckers will buy. But understand, 
there's only one Little Apple, and would you 
please hose off that city dirt before you get 
to Mel's Tavern. 



Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



December 9, 1980 

( USPS »i oa» 



THI COLLMIAN It publlihed by Student Publlcetlona. Inc.. Kantot State University, dally except Saturdays, 

Sundays, holidays and vacation periods, 

off ice I are in the north wing of Kedile Hall, phone S3J «S* 
SECOND CLASS POStATS It peld at Manhattan, KansasAMW 

IWIICBIPTION RATES: »0, one calendar year, SI0 per temttter. Address changes snould be sent to K-State 
Collegian, Kedile 103, Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kan. MSO*. 

THE colleoi AN functions In a legally autonomous relationship with the Unlverclty and It written end edited by 
students serving the university community. 

Carol Holstead, Editor 
Alan Wlnhler, Advertising Manager 

—~ Mar* eddy, Paul Stone 

Managing Editor!.... ■ Merit Atienhoffer, Klmber Williams 

News Editors Ktvln H as*ln 

Opinions Ed itor . . . ^ . . -. ■ • Damlen Semenltrty 

Assliian! Opinions Editor ...johnDodderldge 

Sports Editor ■ !|] ".'...... .". Gregg Coonrod 

Asstslent Sports Editor ■ Mlk , wnton 

City Editor ■ ■ _ TerlGroH 

SGA Editor .Alice Sky 

Gestures Editor ■•■■"" ' '.",".'/., .... Kathy Witheripoon 

Arts*. Entertainment Editor • jim Millie 

RevlewEdttor .V.bebre Greber, Suienne Schiender 

Cop /£ .. "V" ' Roger Aescnilman, Sharon 8ohn, KyieBry ton, 

St.« Writers - • "»" « Hewm ct>Ne". Kathy W.lcttert 

. _.,. Craig Chandler 

» h H^fiL^BhlTs ' '.'.'/. Murriyet Aydogen, Richie Bergen, Rob Clark, Tim Cost.Ho 

Staff Photographers ■ "« jonn Greer, Scott Ltebler, Bo Reder, Scott William. 

MIKe Miller 

Attlttant Advertising Manager 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu«„ DMMntMr », 1 WO 



Bump-A-Thon plans underway; 
informational meetings to start 



It's time for K-State students to warm up 
their dancing shoes once again. 
Preparations are being made (or the 1981 
Muscular Dystrophy Association Bump-A- 
Thon. The Bump-A-Thon will begin 6 a.m. 
Jan. 20 and continue until 11 p.m. Jan. 22 at 
Mother's Worry. 

Persons interested in dancing should 
attend one of the informational meetings at 
Mother's Worry tonight and Wednesday 
night, according to Cathy Rohleder, senior 
in graphic design and executive member of 
1961 Bump-A-Thon. 

The seventh annual fund-raiser provides 
for research to find a cure for the crippling 
disease. In the past, the Bump-A-Thon has 
been the largest single money-raising event 
in Kansas. The goal this year is to top the 
$20,000 raised last year. 

If K-Sta te earns at least $20,000, the couple 
who completes the 04 hour marathon dance 
and also collects the most money will go to 
Las Vegas to present the check from K -State 
on national TV. during the Jerry Lewis 



Labor Day Telethon. 

All meals are provided for the dancers 
during the Bump-A-Thon. Pizza Hut and 
Swanson's Bakery were the two major 
supporting businesses during the dance last 
year, according to Rohleder. 

Support also comes from living groups 
and campus organizations. Ford and West 
Halls, the Acacia and Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
fraternities and the Alpha Chi Omega, 
Gamma Phi Beta, and Chi Omega sororities 
are required to have at least one dancer and 
have at least one group for the Superteams 
competition. 

The Superteams competition is for per- 
sons who want to get involved in the Bump- 
A-Thon but don't want to dance. They 
participate in games for points and also 
provide entertainment for the dancers. 

KMKF will broadcast from Mother's 
Worry during the dance and an auction will 
be held to raise money on Jan. 21. The band 
"Paradise" also will play one night. 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, T u «„D#c»mb»r9. 1980 



Gays face family with secret life 



■tfltsr'i MH T hU it th* i«ond of » thr#« pari t*r Itton 
homo»«xu*lltr and fht rwult* of tr* gay panon'a decision 
to rwvMl hit or har mkuii Identity to family and tr lamtt. 
Ttia nama* uaad art fictitious. Soma paragrapra may ba 
oHtmlv* to *arr\4 raadart. 

By DENISE HARVEY 

Collegian Reporter 

First they accepted themselves. Now it 
was time to ask their family and friends for 
acceptance and understanding. Some would 
be surprised at the response, others would 
not, but at least the lies did not have to 
continue. 

The best way for gays to reveal their 
sexuality to family or friends is in a relaxed 
setting, free from distractions and 
preferably on a "good day," according to 
Dr. Charles Silverstein, author of "A 
Family Matter, A Parents Guide to 
Homosexuality," 

"Choose the time you'll tell them about 
your homosexuality. Make it a time when 
you can be alone with your parents, without 
interruption. It's also helpful to talk with 
them on a day when things are going well in 
the family. You help your parents by 
choosing the right time and setting," 
Silverstein said. 

For Andrew, a student in theater at te- 
state, the time to inform his parents came 
about a year and a half ago. After coming to 
terms with his homosexuality, he wanted to 
end the secretive nature of his life. The 
experience proved to be both dramatic and 
emotional. 

"I had no attraction to women. I 
remember wondering about it. During my 
senior year in high school, I dated one girl 
and it was a nice relationship, but it wasn't 
what I truly wanted," Andrew said. 

"WHEN I WAS finally in a relationship 
that I could truly feel comfortable in, it was 
one that I couldn't tell my parents about. I 
wanted to tell them, 'Mom! Dad! I'm 
carrying on a relationship that I love!' but 
unfortunately I couldn't," he said. 

When Andrew was finally ready to tell his 
parents it was an experience he said will not 
be easily forgotten. 

"My mother and father sat down on the 
couch, she did the talking. They were clear 
across the room. My mother told me that 
they were aware of my 'identity problem' 
and they felt it was necessary to discuss it ... 
what could be done about it," Andrew said. 

"I told them I was gay. My father was 
sitting holding a book in his hands, smoking 
a pipe. He bit his pipe and broke the book in 
two. My mother was wringing her han- 
dkerchief," he said. 

"They said, 'Okay, you think you're gay. 
What makes you think that? Why don't you 
see a psychiatrist? We'll take you out of K- 
State. Design schools have a lot of faggots, 
you're being influenced by them,"' Andrew 
said. 

TO SATISFY their wishes, Andrew went 
to a psychiatrist. The psychiatrist said he 
was healthy, sane and fully aware of what 
his choice entailed, according to Andrew. 

"My parents were furious when they 
found out that the psychiatrist wanted to see 



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them. He (the psychiatrist) thought the root 
of my homosexuality was environmental," 
he said. 

There are two steps in "coming out," 
Andrew said. First you must "come out" to 
yourself and then to your family and friends. 
You have to remember how long it took to 
accept yourself, to realize what it is going to 
take for parents to accept it, he said. 

Samuel, a student in theater at K-State, 
said he believed his parents had known 
about his homosexuality for as long as he 
could remember, but they had never openly 
discussed it. The issue was finally discussed 
about three weeks ago. 

"I never had to tell my parents. My father 
used to call me his little girl. I was brought 
up as a girl. My brother was the first born. I 
guess my parents wanted a girl next, so I 
became it," Samuel said. 

"I WOULD BE inside with my mom and 
my brother would be outside with my dad. 
Consequently, I do the 'little girl things' like 
sitting in a tree and reading to myself. I 
caught hell in grade school because I 
couldn't play baseball and all those other 
things a boy is supposed to know how to do," 
he said. 

"I grew up in a theatrical family. My 
parents, at least my father, tried to keep me 
away from the homosexuals in the theater 
company. He was afraid that I would be gay 
from the beginning," Samuel said. 

"When I was fourteen I had my first 
sexual experience. My father noticed that I 
was hanging out with 'strange people.' At 
that point he took me aside and told me, 



'Once you get your hands on a woman you'll 
never want a managain.'" 

Samuel's encounter with his parents lead 
to surprises on both sides. His perception of 
how his father viewed him as a son was 
altered and his father's perceptions of the 
family changed also. 

"My father can't accept it (Samuel's 
homosexuality) and he ignores it. He knows 
that I'm living with a lover because he read 
my journal. I wanted to talk about it with 
him, but he said, i don't want to talk about 
it. You lead your life and I'll lead mine. 1 
That hurt me. It really did /'Samual said. "I 
know he loves me, he tells me that every 
time I see him." 




HAPPY 20TH 
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Lauder purchase of 6.50 or more, see order form 
below, or come in anytime to our Estee Lauder 
Beauty Bar. All products made in U.S.A. Offer 
good while supply lasts. 




DOWNTOWN MANHATTAN 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu«., 0*c»mb*r 8, 1980 



Sun Devils lead early 
before pounding 'Cats 



With a golden chance of joining the Top 20 
and beating a top team on the road, the K- 
State Wildcats fell behind early and lost to 
the IStli-ranked Arizona State Sun Devils 84- 
61 in Tempe , Ariz . , last night . 

The Wildcats had problems with the 
running Sun Devils, in what turned out to be 
K-State's worst defeat since they dropped a 
91-53 contest to the University erf Kansas in 
1975. 



S ports 



Arizona State jumped out to a 15-point 
lead, 31-16, in the first half and went into the 
half with a 45-33 lead . 

After K -State guard Tim Jankovich hit the 
first bucket of the second half to cut the lead 
to 10, Arizona State ran off eight straight 
points capped by 7-foot Alton Lister's slam 
dunk to halt any chance of a K-State 
comeback. 

THE CLOSEST the 'Cats could come the 
rest of the way was 14 points, while the Sun 
Devils enjoyed a comfortable victory after 
entering the Top 20 for the first time this 
season. 

Shooting and rebounding hurt the 'Cats 
throughout the contest. A starting frontline 
that stood 6-8, 6-6 and 7-0 proved too 
dominating for the smaller 'Cats. 

Two Olympians, K -State's Rolando Black- 
man and Lister, were featured in the game 
before a disappoint ly small crowd in the Sun 
Devils Activities Center. 

Lister scored 11 points and was joined by 
three teammates, while Blackman led the 
'Cats with 14 points. 

Blackman 's five field goals put him in 
third-place on K-State's all-time field goal 
list behind Mike Evans and Chuckie 
Williams. 

TWO FIRST-HALF spurts helped the Sun 
Devils to their early lead. The first one came 
after Blackman scored the first points of the 
game on a three-point play. Arizona State 
countered with nine consecutive points to go 
up 9-3. 

The second streak by the Sun Devils oc- 
curred after K -State cut the lead to three, 19- 
16. The next 12 points were scored by the 
home team as the 'Cats blew a chance to 

Women move north, 
faceCbrnhuskers 

The K -State women's basketball team will 
put Its undefeated record on the line tonight 
when it faces the University of Nebraska at 
5:15 p.m. in the Bob Devaney Sports Center 
at Lincoln, Neb. 

The 14th-ranked Wildcats, 7-0 after 
beating Creighton 73-63 Saturday, will face a 
4-2 'Husker squad fresh off a third-place 
finish in the Cal-Berkeley Tournament last 
weekend. 

"Nebraska is a tough road game. They 
have some size and good outside players to 
contend with. We'll have to make sure we 
keep our intensity up throughout the entire 
game," K -State coach Lynn Hickey said. 

K -State has a commanding 11-1 advantage 
over Nebraska in the series. The 'Buskers' 
lone win came in the third-place game of the 
Big 8 Tournament in 1979. Last year, K -State 
won the only meeting 90-75. 

Center Tammie Romstad and guard 
Taryn Bachis continue to lead the Wildcats 
in scoring with 21.7 and 17.4 averages 
respectively. 





A FESTIVE 
FINALS 
FINISH 

F(»r \«»ur pleasure ami enjoy- 
ment, AUNTIE MAE"S will be 
OPEN AT 1 1 :<»» during FIX XL 
HI FK (iirnc down & enjoj 
film DRINKS and a DELI 
SANDWICH, BOWL OF SOU* 
F ok J 2 . (Mi . Featuring 
PIERRE LA MOOSE A in /v 
kitchen. 



make a game of it. 

The 'Cats were poorly ou played by the Sun 
Devils frontline. Sam Williams was the 
ringleader of the Arizona State attack, 
especially in the first half. He scored 14 
points in the opening 20 minutes and pulled 
down numerous rebounds. 

Ed Galvao was the lone bright spot for K- 
State in the first half. The 6-5 Brazilian came 
off the bench to score eight points playing at 
the point guard position. 

TYRONE ADAMS AND BLACKMAN tied 
Galvao with eight first-half points. Centers 
Les Craft and Randy Reed rounded out K- 
State's scorers in the first half with five and 
four points, respectively. 

K-State could not produce the same 
second-half magic that they pulled off two 
year's ago in Tempe, where they scored 65 
points to win 101-74. 

The 'Cats were only able to score back-to- 
back baskets once in the first 15 minutes of 
the second half. By that time they were 
down 6945 and the rest was history. 

The loss puts the 'Cats record at 3-1. Their 
next game is Saturday night against 
Wisconsin -Pa rkside in A hear n. 



SOPHOMORES 



Two more years and you graduate . . . Then 
what? How about a future job that will provide: 

—High level managerial experience 
—Excellent pay and benefits 
—Service to your country 
—Opportunity for advanced education 
—"PLUS" pays you $2,000 during your last two years 
of college 

Secure a great first-job through K-State's 2-year Air 
Force ROTC program. 

Now processing Sophomore applications for Managers, 
Technicians, Pilots, Engineers, Navigators and Ad- 
ministrators. All academic majors eligible. 

For more information, contact Colonel Barber at 
the Military Science Building, Room 108 or call 

532-6600. 




Christmas Smorgasbord 



Tickets Still Available 

Purchase at Directors Office 

K-STATE UNION 



0100 




Fast, Free Delivery 

537-9500 

MENU 

Pizza 

Available ingredients: Anchovies, Cheese, 
Fresh Sausage, Green Olives, Green Peppers, 
Ground Beef, Ham, Hot Peppers, Mushrooms, 
Onions & Pepperoni. 

SMALL 12" 
Cheese $ 3.55 

1 item 4.20 

2 items 4.85 

3 items 5.50 

4 items 6.15 

Add' I items .65 
* 

And then there's our DELUXE, which consists of 

these 5 ingredients: Onions, Grren Peppers, 

Mushrooms, Pepperoni, & Fresh Sausage. Pay 

only the price of 4 item pizzas for the 

DELUXE! 

Spaghetti 

Our delicious Italian Spaghetti 
comes to your home, piping hot! 

Single Double 

(Serves 1 - 2) (Serves 2 • 4} 

1 Pail Pack 2 Pail Pack 

$3.25 $6.15 

All Spaghetti dinners include Garlic Bread. 

Soft Drinks 

Pepsi, Mountain Dew. 16 oz. 

Ptrxt ViOHtfttCOlA *nr Krt;tsTMn> tkaiif HA*Ks,or rrrsicv inc wficHASr, n if 

We reserve the right to limit our delivery area. 



$ 1 .00 OFF 

IF WE DON'T DELIVER 

YOUR NEXT PIZZA PASTA 

PIZZA WITHIN 30 MINUTES 

WITH THIS COUPON BELOW 



LARGE 16" 


Cheese 


$5.70 


1 item 


6.65 


2 items 


7.70 


3 items 


8.55 


4 items 


9.50 


Add'! items 


.95 




Triple 

(Serves 3 • 6) 

3 Pail Pack 

$9.05 




$ 1 .00 OFF 

Any purchase received 

over our 30-minute 

Deadline 

537-9500 



One Coupon Per Pizza 

iMCUptUsi 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIA*, Tusi,Psoombef 9.1M0 



Sports 
briefs 



College Basketball 
NEW YORK (AP)-DePaul, Kentucky, 
UCLA and Maryland retained the top four 
spots In The Associated Press college 
basketball poll Monday as defending 
national champion Louisville— still winless 
this season— disappeared from the Top 20. 

DePaul, which rolled to easy victories 
over Gonzaga and Santa Clara last week, 
collected 32 of 58 first place votes from a 
nationwide panel of sports writers and 
broadcasters. The Blue Demons, 3-0, 
received 1,128 points in edging preseason 
favorite Kentucky, 3-0, by 24 points for the 
nation's top spot. The Wildcats, who were 
outstanding last week in defeating then No. 5 
Indiana and then No.9 Ohio State, garnered 
20 first place votes after the second week of 
regular season action. 

UCLA was third, Maryland held on to the 
No.4 position. 

Oregon State and Virginia each moved up 
a notch, taking over the fifth and sixth 
positions in the poll, respectively. 

Indiana slipped to No.7 while Ohio State, 
Notre Dame and North Carolina rounded out 
the Top 10. 

But the biggest surprise continued to be 
the slumping Louisville Cardinals, who 
dropped to 0-3— and out of the Top 
20— following its most recent losses to Tulsa 
and Oklahoma State. 

Louisiana State headed the Second 10 and 
was followed by Texas A&M, Wake Forest, 
Missouri, Arizona State, Iowa, Arkansas, 
Michigan, Brigham Young and Syracuse. 

Last week's second 10 was Arkansas, 
Iowa, Notre Dame, Texas A&M, Louisiana 
State, St. John's, N.Y., Missouri, Syracuse, 
Brigham Young, and Georgetown, D.C. 

Baseball Draft 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP)-The Kansas 
City Royals selected two players in the 
major league draft at winter meetings in 
Dallas Monday. The club tabbed minor 
league pitchers from Columbus, Ohio and 
Oklahoma City. 

Dave Wehrmeister, 28, a product of 
Northeast Missouri State who has been with 
the New York Yankees Triple A farm club at 
Columbus, was selected first. He was 3-4 this 
year and had a 2.83 era with Columbus. He 
saw two brief stints with the San Diego 
Padres in 1976 and 1978 where he was 1-7. 

The club also drafted Jim Wright, a 25- 
year-old righthander who has been with the 
Philadelphia Phillies farm club in 
Oklahoma City. Wright, a native of St. 
Joseph, has been plagued with arm 
problems the last three seasons. He wound 
up the past year with a 9-9 mark and a 5.35 
era. 

In the annual draft, the players are 
purchased for $23,000 and must remain on 
the roster for one year or be optioned back to 
the farmer club. 

TRANSACTIONS 

DALLAS (AP)— The St. Louis Cardinals 
acquired relief ace Rollie Fingers and 
catcher-first baseman Gene Tenace from 
San Diego today in an 11 -player trade, with 
the Padres obtaining seven players, in- 
cluding four pichers. 

In addition to Fingers and Tenace, St, 
Louis received lefthanded pitcher Bob 
Shirley and a minor league player to be 
named later. 

In exchange, San Diego acquired catchers 
Terry Kennedy and Steve Swisher, infielder 
Mike Phillips and pitchers John Urrea, John 
Littlefield, Al Olmsted and Kim Seaman. 

Fingers and Tenace both were important 
cogs in the three straight world cham- 
pionships won by the Oakland A's from 1972- 
74. In 1976, the first year of baseball's free- 
agent re-entry draft, both signed with the 
Padres. 

Fingers, 34, had an n-9 record with 23 
saves and a 2.80 earned run average in the 
1980 season. His career record is 101-101 with 
244 saves, the most saves among active 
major leaguers. 

Tenace, also 34, batted .222 with 17 home 
runs and 50 runs batted in this year. Shirley 
was 11-12 with seven saves and a 3.55 ERA. 

Kennedy was one of the most sought-after 
players on the Cardinals' roster and had 
been mentioned in most trade talks in- 
volving St. Louis. Kennedy batted .254 with 
four home runs and 34 RBI in 1980, his first 
full major league season. 




Buy- 



Here 
are some 
answers to 
often asked questions. 




Question: 
Answer: 



How does the Union Bookstore determine how much your 
books are worm when you soil thorn back? 

II the Bookstore has notification from the instructor that the 
books are to be re-adopted tor use the next semester, and if the 
Bookstore does not already have a sufficient stock on hand, then 
you will be offered 60 per cent of the publishers current list price. 

For example: if a book sells for $10.00 new and it moots the 
requirements noted above, the book would be bought from you for 
$6.00. 

If the Bookstore has not received notice that the book will be 
used again, or if it already has a sufficient stock on hand, the book 
would be worth the current wholesale price as indicated by one of 
the nation's largest jobbers of used textbooks. 

It you have any questions about the pric» Ming paid for a text- 
book, the buyer will be happy to answer any questions which you 
may have regarding the price paid. 



Question: 
Answer: 



Is BO per cent the usual price paid 
for textbooks around the country? 

Definitely not. Most stores in the United Slates pay only SO per cent for 
books being used again. The Union Bookstore Is one of the few stores 
which pays 60 per cent. And remember, we pay cash. You don't have to take 
your money out in trade. 



_I^. 




ni§ 



• What about paperbacks? Doe* the 
»• to per cent policy apply to them tee? 



Answer: 



Yes. The Union Bookstore does not penalize you on paperbacks. If they 
are being used again, and if the bookstore neada them, you will receive SO 
per cent of the publisher's list price. 



It the publisher's price has gone up since I bought my books, 
will I receive the benefit of that price increase? 



Question: 

§k wsa CtTfJ U fl O Tf** Y *s For instance, it you bought your book lor $9.00 and the 

X*llO W W l • publisher's list price is now $10.00, vou will get $6 00, not $5.40. 

Wfe will buy books: 




Wednesday, Dec. 10 

thru 

Friday, Dec. 12 

Saturday, Dec. 13 

Monday, Dec. 15 
thru 
Friday Dec. 19 

union 



8:15 am 

to 
448 pm 

10:18 am 

3:48 pm 

80S am 

to 

4:48 pm 




=1£LL ; 



bookstore 

25 years of service 1956-1981 



0301 



» ' 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tue., Dacsmber 9, I960 



Residents angered 
by postponement 
of board decision 



A packed house gathered in the City 
Commission Room of City Hall last night, 
only to find out the Manhattan Urban Area 
Planning Board would defer an item on the 
agenda that most people had come to hear 
discussed. 

The item was the consideration of a 
request to rezone a tract of land located 
immediately east of the city limits and south 
of Knox Lane, from G-l County General 
Agricultural District to C-4 County Highway 
Business District. 

When the announcement was made to 
defer the item until Jan. 12, approximately 
20 disgruntled Manhattan residents who live 
near the area left the meeting . 

One man called the situation "in- 
furiating" to take time to go to the hearing 
and have it postponed. 

"The citizens are the ones concerned, not 
the individual making the request," he said. 

The item was deferred upon the request of 
the applicant, a board member said. 

On their way out the door, the residents 
said they are concerned with the possible 
effects of the change, including increased 
traffic on Casement Road. 

"Right now there are no sidewalks for the 
kids on Casement Road. The schools are 
nearby, and the traffic that com- 
mercializing will bring in will make it more 
dangerous than it already is," one mother 
said. 

Besides her concern for safety the woman 
said she is concerned about the value of 
their own property. 

In action the board did consider, it 
unanimously passed an amendment to the 
1969 zoning ordinances to allow govern- 
mental buildings in areas that have a C-i 
restricted business district zoning. 

The amendment was offered to correct an 
oversight which left the Riley County 
Courthouse in nonconformity with the C-i 
zoned downtown area. 

Zoning board to meet tonigfrt 

The Manhattan Board of Zoning Appeals 
will meet tonight at 7 to continue a open 
hearing considering a request by the Kappa 
Kappa Gamma serority for a zoning 
variance. 

The sorority is seeking a variance— an 
alteration in zoning law— to allow a 
reduction in the minimum front yard set- 
back to allow for a parking lot. 

It is also seeking a variance to aUlow a 
reduction in the minimum required off- 
street parking of 10 spaces to eight at its 
house located at 501 Fairchild Terrace. 

Manhattan's zoning ordinances require 
that sororities and fraternities provide 
parking space for at least 75 percent of the 
in-house membership when it numbers over 
20 people. 



Collegian 
classifieds 



CAN BE BEAT. 

American 
Cancer Society % 

THIS S»a OQMTtliLrTK) *5 * tVtUC UKVH2 




Jay, 

If life Is a bowl of cheeries, 
how come we got stuck with 
the PITZ? 

HAPPY B-day??? 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
One day: 20 words or lass, $1.50, 5 cants 
par word over 20; Two day*: 20 words or lass, 
$2.00, 8 cents per word over 20; Three days: 
20 words or leas, $2.25, 10 cents per word 
over 20; Four days: 20 words or less, $275, 13 
cents per word over 20; Five days: 20 words or 
less, $3.00, 1 5 cents per word over 20. 

Classifieds ara payable In advance unless client has an 
established account with Student Publications 

Dead tine Is 10 am day before publication. 10 a.m. Friday 
for Monday paper 

Items tound ON CAMPUS can Be advertised FREE for a 
period not exceeding three days. They can be placed at Ked- 
zle tQ3 or by calling 532-fi5SS. 



DlepiayClaulfled Rates 

One day J3 00 per inch; Three days: «.B5 per inch; Five 
days 12 75 per inch: Ten days: 12.80 per Inch. {Deadline Is 5 
p.m. 2 days before publication) 

Classified advertising is available only to those who do not 
discriminate on the oasis of race, color, religion, national 
origin, sex or ancestry. 



(Continued on page 10) 






PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE J 

Browning Boots /] 



r# 



8040 Waterproof Vibrams 

7940 Waterproof 

3240 All Terrain Vibrams 

3440 Feather lights 



Reg. 99.95 
Reg. 95 
Reg. 90.95 
Reg. 104.95 



Sale 59.95 
Sale 57.95 
Sale 55.95 
Sale 62.95 



Gun Cases & Holsters 10% OFF 

♦CLOSE OUT ON ALL FISHING SUPPLIES* 

»/ 2 price while stock lasts 

Open Till 8:00 every night 

Downtown Only 

while stock lasts— no rain checks 

ALL SALES FINAL 

one week only 



414 Poyntz 



776-8531 




WAY 



The strangest things happen 
when you wear polka dots 

Wednesday 
Forum Hall 7:00 p.m. 

Thursday 
Little Theatre 3:30 p.m. 
Forum Hall 7:00 p.m. 

$1.50 

A Film by 
International Film Series 

Including a M*l Brook* Short 
-The Critic" 



state union 




idoscope 




MARCELLO DANON preterits 

UGOTOGNAZZ1 MOCL SERRAULT 

"LA CAGE AUX RXUES" 

(EnaWiSuManl 

Beted upon *■ play by ^ANPOBET A Urn by EDOUARD MOUNARO 

Scitrnptoy »nd *daptebon by 

FRANCIS VEBER. EDOUARD MOUNARO. MARCELLO DANON 

and JEAN PCHRET i«th CLAtRE MAUMER REMI LAURENT 

BENNY LUKE CARNCN SCARPTTTA LUSA MATCH 

and with it* p*rtrip«ow. ol MtOCL GALABRU 

Mu»c by ENNIO MORRKIONE AFwrxh kikanco-producton 

LESPHODUCnONS ARTISTES ASSOCES DA MA PHODUBONE SF* 

Gannett OiWuimm Milt CatarikHi M'*aniirMl. 



WE'RE PAYING CASH FOR 
YOUR BOOKS NOW 

SELL YOUR 

BOOKS 

AT VARNE VS 

AND 

GET YOUR 

YELLOW TOKEN 

Get your yellow token, which is good for 10% off any non textbook items, when you sell your books during 
dead week or final week. You decide what the token is worth by the amount you purchase. THE MORE 
YOU BUY THE MORE YOU SAVE! You can use the token whenever you want. Use it for Christmas pur- 
chases or use It next semester. 




BUY BACK SCHEDULE 

Dead Week Final Week 

9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 8:30 a.m. -9: 00 p.m. 




J 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Tut., D*c*mo«f 9,1960 



(Contifiu#d ifoiTi p*ftQ# •) 



FOR SALE 



ADULT GAG gift* and novelties— birthday, anniversary, gat 
wall, w |uat for run. Traaaura Chasl, Agoievilie, (1") 

STEREO COMPONENT system, Nwtko 40 watl cnsnnel 
receiver, Maranb 9100 turntable, AKA1 cassette (Jack with 
Oolby two 3-way speakers 12 Inch woofara. See at 1022 
Humboldt or phone 539-3157 if laf 6 00 p m $500 00 (08-72) 

MUST SELL- 1977 Yamaha 750, 7000 miles lairing. AM FM 
6-lractt atarao, two new tlraa, Asking ItSOO Call 77W5W 
alter 5:00 pm (88-72) 

NEW SANSUI SC-3330 *hw*o ee**stt* deck, Oolby. feather 
touch control*. Digital Peak level Indicators, memory tunc 
lions, metal tap* capability. $400 Call 1422-0633 attar 
6:00 p.m., ask for Pal. (80 72) 

BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND engagement ring On* large atone, 
lour smaller ones. Call 770-1815. ask for Oaryl. (88-72) 

HANG GLIDER— excellent condition, begin ner-ln termed late 
model, $375. Call 7764149. (08-72) 

CHESS SETS, all price ranges. Great Christmas gifts 
Treasure Chest, Agglevllle (09-79) 

POCKET WATCHES, chain*, Merscheum and other pipes, 
Jewelry, anuft bottles. Coke, beer Item*, proof, mint sets. 
Treasure Chesl. Agglevllle (69-75) 

CEflWIN Vega R-12 speakers, like new, 50 watts RMS 
maximum Vary loud and clean Call 779-9683, ask for Jeff. 
t8W3) 

1972 VW Super Beetle, 30 mpg, 10,000 miles on rebuilt 
angina, run* great, 1900 Call 5390064 (09-73) 

USED PARTS for 1971 Audi lOOLS and Toyota Corona Call 
1-494-2380, Si Georg*. (89-751 

1971 BUDDY trailer, dishwasher, alr-condltloning, 
we»her/dryer, lance, dogs, two bedroom, wood paneling 
throughout. $5,500. Colonial Gardens. 539-5543. (69-731 

TWIN BED mattress, box springs, good condition: lounge 
Chair, lair Call Ksittt. 532-0404, 5:30*30 p.m. or leave 
message (72-75) 

BY OWNER: Nice two bedroom house with basement apart 
nwnt, on* block easl oi campua, $40,000 00 Call 537-1069 
(72-75) 

WHY PAY Rani? Why pay tor gas? Nice two-bedroom trailer 
for Mia. Call 537-2519 tor advantage* ol living In North 
Campus Courts (72-75) 



QUALITY CAMERA-Canon AE-i black w/1.4 Ian*, 
Speadllghl 15SA flash, esse, filler. Call 770-3057. (70-72) 

SWIFT-SERIES 3500 SLR binocular micros cop* -four ob- 
jectives, I0x: 20«; 40», and Oil emersion. Carrying case In- 
cluded. Price $850 00 Call 1 -402420-21 71 . (70-75) 

"KANSANS GET Blown Away" i shirts are In again. Buy 
your* now for $5.50 at Justin 214. (71-75) 

FIAT 128, 1974. Basi offer Mutt sell by final*. Call evening*, 
539-3083 (71-72) 

MUST SELL: Kustom P.A. Hesd $350: DMI Mel loir on $900; 
Mitchell Speakers 1225 each Call 939-2491 . 171-75) 

WEIGHT BENCH and 177 lb*, ol weights, only used one*, 
$80: Royal typewriter. $50; and Eplphone 12-strlng guitar, 
1200(71-73) 

SLEEPING BAG: Military i**ue. Cover, $50. firm. Call 
932-4824.(7175) 

LOUISVILLE TICKETS: pair, Section C. Row 9. Call 932-4024. 

(71-72) 



1978 JEEP CJ-5, Golden Eagle, V<8, 304, power stewing, 
power brad**, 3- speed, brown soft top, Marantt ln-d#*h 
AM7FM cassette 937-9189 (72 75) 

DELUXE PRESS bench with 90 lb bar plus barbell and 
discs (02 lbs), all for $1 15 Call 9394391 after 0:00 p.m. (72- 
74) 

1977 YAMAHA 400 RD excellent condition, must sail, best Of- 
fer, 770-9523. After 0:00 p.m. (70-74) 

SPEAKERS- PAIR, 10" woofer, 10" passive radiator, 2V>" 
tweeter, beautiful gloss blade finish, foam grill fronts. Call 
932-0069 (70-74) 

GREAT BODY. 1974 Monte Carlo, power steering, power 
brakes. AMJFM stereo cassette, radial lire*, A classy car 
Call 532-5903. 170-74) 

BIG BUCKS for ) BB student season ticket Name your price 
Call Dave 539-1061 and leave your number. (70-79) 

FOR RENT 

COSTUMES, MASKS, periodical clothing, accessories, all 
types make-up. Grass skirl*, lals. bunny and mouse ears 
and mora. Treasure Ches I, Aggie vllls (1 If) 

TYPEWRITER RENTALS, electric* and manuals, day, week 
or month. Buzzells, 91 1 Leavenworth, across from post 
Of fie*. Call 770-9469 (lit) 

RENTAL TYPEWRITERS: Excellent selection, Including IBM 
Select rlcs. Service most makes of typewriters Hull 
Business Machine*, (Agglsvllie), 1212 Mora. 939-7931 . |itf| 

SANTA SUITS, reserve now lor Christmas Treasure Chest. 
Agglevllle. (69-75) 

AVAILABLE FROM January 1, two-bedroom, basement apart- 
ment, close to oampua, (washer, dryer). $105. 937-0775 
(7:00-9:00 a.m.) morning*, (6:194:15 p.m.) evening* or 
5374428.(8973) 

FOUR BEDROOM, 1417 Nichols All appliances, carpeting. 
drape* Call 537-1202 (69-75) 

CLEAN. ONE bedroom efficiency apartment Partially fur- 
nished (optional). $100 month plus % utilities (pay own 
alec l Nesr Aggtevilre Ave liable January 5th. Call 778- 
5080. (72-75) 

TWO BEDROOM 12x70 trailer. Redbud Estates, unfurnished, 
with appliances and wesherrdryer $200 Janel, 770-1 162. 
(70-72) 



ONE BEDROOM and one efficiency apartment available 
January 1. Call Steve. 9394794 or 537 7179 Agglevllle 
local Ions. (70-75) 

TWO BEDROOM furnished apartment, close to campus, 
$aeOrmonlh Watar-trash paid Available January 1. Call 
537-1008.(70-75) 

ROOMMATE WANTED 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to snare large tour bedroom 
house with four vel students Call slier 5:00 pm. 7704263 
(66-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for second semester Nice 
apartment, ctoa* to campus. Call 539-5098. (72-75) 

FEMALE NEEDED to sham luxury two bedroom apartment 
with two others lor spring semester. Phone 937-2095. 
(68-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE for second semester, two bedroom 
apartment. $90 per month, vb bill*. Close to campus and 
Agglevllle. Call Kevin, 776-5033 after 1:00 p.m. (86-72) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted tor second semester Nice big 
apartment Own bedroom. Fairly clots to campus. $08.33 
month plus share utilities wilh two others. Call 5394320. 
(68-751 

FEMALE TO share nice basement apartment with fireplace. 
Private bedroom and bath. $70 plus V> utilities Call 
7704149.(68-72) 

WANTED: RESPONSIBLE male roommate to share four 
bedroom house close to KSU. $50 deposit. 875 per month 
plus utilities. 778-4995. (68 72) 

NEED TWO males lo share two bedroom apartment, fur- 
nlahed. Transportation to and from campus, utilities In- 
cluded. SlOOftnonlh. Call 776-1907. (72-75) 

(Continued on pago 11) 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY 
DEC. 22nd 




KIMK 

You speak well 

with your hands. 



IMPRESSIONS 

HAIR CARE CENTER 

Creative hair design 

for men and women. 

Specializing in creative 

looks for the HOLIDAYS. 

OPEN MONDAY THRU 

SATURDAY 
EVENINGS TILL 8:00 

BY APPOINTMENT 

5371332 

411 POYNTZ 

LOWER LEVEL MALL 



Lutheran-Catholic Dialogue 

450th Anniversary of the 
Augsburg Confession 

Wednesday, Dec. 10 

7:00 p.m. 

St. Isidore's Catholic Student Center 

Panel Members: Dr. Robert Linder, 
Rev. Dave Nelson 
Rev. Daniel Scheetz 

EVERYONE WELCOME! 

Sponsored by the Family Religious Education Program 

of St. Isidore's Church. 




THE SPRING 1982 FEATURE FILMS 







°»H> 



'9h 



$Oh 



36fe 



ss^ 

ss 






*** 



JANUARY 

18-17 ThaShtntng 
28-24 C adoyanaea 
3041 My ■odtfpiinl I "'if-'p" tfc 
Fro* the Mm* Lagoon In JO 

FEBRUARY 

*>T The Qreal Santinl 
11-14 AM Thai Jan 

20-21 Brubaaer I Midnight- AH Nkjnl FBm Feel 
27 2* TnaFJOOO 

MARCH 

a-7 DfMMdToKNI 
27-20 Cheeeh • Cheng 
i N't* 





APRH. 




7,4 Fame 




10-11 Last Tang* In Parte 


lima 


17.10 The Blec* Hole 




2*40 Apoealypee Mow 




MAY 




14 Urban Cowboy 




M ITialaaMiieAhani/MldnaBhl-DoalhRM* 


thai 


2000 




SUNDAY CLASSICS 




JANUARY n CaatnoRoyM* 




FEBRUARY • Sing h> In The Rein 


mm 


22 Other 




MARCH • Butch Caeekty end the Sundenes KM 




APRIL S Sleeping Beauty 




20 don* With The Wind 




MAY 10 The Sound or Muelc 



Oo/ 



IIRBANCOWnOV 




«*> 




a, 



)f H 



JOHN BELUSHI DAN AYKROYD 



THE BLUES BROTHERS 



<#/r 



WINNER OF 

6 

ACADEMY 
AWARDS 



■EST 

i ncniRfi 









M- 



upc fMMturo»Tnm< 



J 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Tu«.. D«ce>rnb#r 9. 1 980 



11 



{Continued from page 10) 

NEEDED: FEMALE undergraduate to share large room In 
large furnished home, January 1st. Reasonable rent. In- 
clude) utilities. Laundry facilities provided Watting 
dlitance ol campus. Call 776-5958 (88-7!) 

NEEDED— THREE undergraduate males, January 1st, Large 
furnished home, reasonable rant, includes utilities 
Walking distance of campus. Call 776-5956 (6B-72) 

HON SMOKING, non dnnmng lemale wanted to share nice 
apartment with two others $100 00/month plus Vt utilities 
Call Debbie or Marilyn at 7764555. (68-72) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share nice apartment lor 
Spring semester, own bedroom, washer and dryer in build- 
ing. Close to csmpua, free January rent Call 7766767 
(68-72) 

ROOMMATE FOR spring semester Large two bedroom 
apartment, private bedroom Prefer CNS or engineering 
mafor. 180/mo. p i gs v, electricity. Other bills paid. Call 
539-0427, [66-75] 

FEMALE-NICE apartment, fireplace, dishwasher, close to 
campus. Pay v, puis Call 537-0653 (69-73) 

MALE ROOMMATE to share new th rat-bedroom house. 
spring semester. Cable, washer, dryer, nice area. Call 
776- 1 254. ask lor Dan (69-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE wanted, close to campus, pats ok., own 
bedroom Call 5374)247 (69-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE to share furnished spartment with two 
others (or second semester. Vary close to campus. 
5374164 (69-73) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE second semester. Nice, large fur- 
nished house Own room, laundry facilities Si 15. utilities 
paid. Call 537494 1 . (70-72} 

FEMALE TO share two-bedroom < nil tortious*. 1 100 a month 
plus 172 utilities Must have car. Call 776-0445 attar 
8:30 p.m. (70-75) 

LIBERAL FEMALE roommatefa) wanted to share nice three 
bedroom house Naad transportation. $i40fmo. plua 
utilities. Call 539-4769. (70-74) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted, S100 rent and 1/2 utilities 
Call 776-S26S (70-74) 

ROOMMATE MALE or female needed to share house. 
190 monthly plus utilities. Call 539-9460 and ask for Kris la 
or Beth. (71 75) 

FEMALE GRADUATE student room male wanted, own 
room— close to campus. $96.00/mo. Call 539-6134 
evenings. (71-75) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted W0 month, utilities Included. 
Nice house Cell 776-8460 si temoons. (71-74) 

FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted. 1100 per month, 1/2 utilities, 
own bedroom, iv» blocks from campus Call Lisa at 
537-0347.(7174) 

FURNISHED, SPACIOUS spertment close to campus, 
available January 1 Own room, fireplace, microwave oven, 
laundry, two roommates. Prefer mala twenty years or older 
t8Vmo. Cell 539-0206, (71-75) 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share large three bedroom 
house for second semester, 100 a month, low utilities Call 
TTfWfJOe (71-75) 

FEMALE NON -smote I ng upperc lass man or graduate student 
roommate wanted to share nioe three bedroom bousawlth 
1 1 rap lacs Own room, $107 oormonih plus utl lilies Call 
776-7338. (71-76) 

NON -SMOKING lemale to sham spacious apartment. Private 
bedroom. 182.00, low utilities, close to campua. Call 
7764692. (71-75) 

WORKING STUDENT seeking mature lemale room 
male(sycompenion<a) (Interested In Agric.) to help locate 
apartment or trailer to rani next semester. 5396488 (72-731 



FEMALE TO share apartment, own bedroom, WO rent plus vv 
utilities, nonsmoker Csll 776-5338. (72 751 

FEMALE ROOMMATE to share nice two bedroom duplex 
apartment one brock from campus, ti 12.50/month Call 
537-2970. (7! 75) 

MALE ROOMMATE needed to share trailer in Redbud 
Estates for 2nd semester. Call Ron. 5394678. (72-75) 

FEMALE UPPERCLASSMAN or graduate student to Share 
three bedroom house near campus Carpeted, laundry 
facilities f 100 month plus Vi utilities. Call 53*4427 (72 
79) 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

DIVERSIFIED DISCO Systems is back in business. For the 
best In mobile entertainment call 776-1254, ask lor Dan. 
(69-75) 

THE STRANGEST things happen when you wear polka dots! 
Find out December 10 A 1 1 in the Union Little Theatre & 
Forum Hall. (71-72) 

IN NEED of a typist? Papers typed lor s reasonable fee, 
rough dralts must be legible. II interested, call 7769579 
(72-73) 

TO ALL concerned: Tracey P. (of Tonganoxla lame) did nol, I 
repeal, did not have to crawl up the stairs Saturday night. 
RMC. (72) 

BUMP A Thon dancers wanted: Anyone interested in dan- 
cing 64 hrs. in the 7th Annual KSU Bump-A-Thon to help 
tight mo please come to Mothers Worry either Tuesday, 
December 9 at 6.00 p.m. or Wednesday, December 10 at 
8:00 p.m. (72) 



SUBLEASE 

THREE BEDROOM house one block from campus, two 
blocks from Agglevllle. Csll 5374366 (7075) 



HELP WANTED 



OVERSEAS JOBS— SummarrVear round. Europe, S Amer., 
Australia. Asia. All Fields. $500-* 1200 monthly Sight- 
seeing. Free Info. Write: IJC, Box 52-KS2, Corona Del Mar, 
C A 92625 (52 73) 

DIETICIAN ADA Registered or eligible within one year. New 
Horizons, 82 1 Third Street, Valley Center, KS 67147. (66-72) 



RN OR LPN 

Fart-time positions available on 7-3 
and 3-11 shifts. 

Excellent wages and congenial 
working environment. 

Please contact: 

Nancy Barnaby 

Meadowlark Hills 

2121 Meadowlark Road 

5374610 



COMPUTER PROGRAMMER wanted— Need a Programmer 
with 8602 assembly language experience to start Im- 
mediately tor 6-12 weeks ol programming. Salary com- 
mensurate with ax parlance. Call 5324640 (6*75) 

RN'S A NO LPN's. Explore your nursing potential! We offer 
total nursing cam. approved continuing education for 
raltcensure. competitive salary, shift differential and 
liberal hinge benefits Full time, part time, and on call 
openings. Call Lisa Kramer, Nurse Recruiter at 776-3300. 
ext. 114 or 229 Memorial Hospital. Manhattan. Kansas. 
COE(72 75) 



CONSTRUCTION LABORER or experienced draftsman for 
local construction firm Part-time position, flexible hours 
between 8:00 a m 5:00 p.m. Monday -Friday. 539-3020 after 
6:00 p.m (72-73) 



Help Wanted 

i 

Secretary 

Full-time position available for ex- 
perienced person, capable of typ- 
ing 60 WPM, shorthand, transcrip- 
tion. 

Some bookkeeping experience 
helpful. 

Please apply at: 

Meadowlark Hills 

2121 Meadowlark Road 

Manhattan 

537-4610 



COMPUTER PROGRAMMER: Part-time graduate or un 
dergraduate studsnt needed by the Midwest Race and Sex 
Desegregation Assistance Canter to program new and 
help maintain existing computer systems. Applicants 
should have knowledge and have experience In some com- 
bination of the following: Conversational Computer 
Systems (CMS). Standard Statistical Packages (SAS, 
CULPRIT) and Computer Programming (PL1, COBOL) 
Salary range from $4 25 to $5 25 par hour. Submit an ap- 
plication letter, resume and references by December 15. 
1960 to: Charles I. Rankin. Director. Midwest Race and Sex 
Desegregation Assistance Center. Kansas State Univer- 
sity, 1627 Anderson Avenue, Manhattan Kansas 86906. 
(72-74) 



SERVICES 

RESUME WRITING, layout, editing, typing or appralaai. 
Resume Service. 411 N. 3rd. 537 7294 (1 tl) 

WOMEN'S HEALTH Care Service Confidential health care 
for women with unexpected pregnancies. Abortion ser- 
vices to 20 weeks as an outpatient information and free 
pregnancy testing. (316)864-5106 Wichita, (11f| 

PREGNANT? BIRTHRIGHT can help. Free pregnancy last. 
Confidential Call 537 9180 103 South 4th Street, Suite 18. 
(17tt) 

PROFESSIONAL THESISJdissertation typist. 5 years* ex- 
perience: theses/dissertations for 15 universities. Cor- 
recting Seiaclrtc II, pica/elite. Work guaranteed. SO-page 
minimum. I do damned good typing. Peggy. 913442-4476 
(51-7S) 

RESUMES $20. 1-2 pp.. 5 copies and envelopes. Tldwell & 
Associates, 219 S SethChllds, 7764213, 537-4504. (68-75) 

VW MUFFLER sale. Regular $34.00, now only $26,00, Fit* 
1967 to 1973 Bugs Installation extra. J8.L Bug Service, 
t ■494-2388. (60-75) 

VW REPAIR at low prices lor quality work. One day service 
on most repairs Call 1-494-2388. J&L Bug Service. Only 
seven minute* from Manhattan. (69-75) 

ATTENTION JARDINE tenant*: Tired of bothering with 
tedious fob of cleaning your apartment or parte of It before 
moving? Call 5394360 altar 6:00 p.m. for Inexpensive, 
guaranteed cleaning service. (72-75) 



Peanuts 



By CHARLES SCHULZ 



WMG ON THE BACK 
OF HOUR. MOTHER'S 
BICYCLE IN THE WINTER 
CAN BE AN EXPERIENCE 




HJE CAN'T SEE WHERE 
WE'RE &0IN6,ANP WE 
5LIPE ALL OVER... 




BITT UJE FINALLY ARRIVE 

AT THE SUPERMARKET 

WHERE SHE BUMPS INTO 

AN OLP FRIENP,.. 



COMPLETELY F0R6ETTIN6 
Atwirr YOU KNOW WHO! 



Crossword 



ACROSS 41 Set of tools 
1 Sister of Ares 42 Ancient 
S Short-na pped country 
8 HigJvpriced, 43 Certain 



today 

12 Soft fabric 

13 Large bird 

14 Medicinal 
plant 

15 Flashy one 
(slang) 

17 Hindu god 
IS Dutch 

cupboard 
19 Dirk 
21 Native of 

Athens 

24 Diminish 

25 Rummage 

26 Religious 
zealots 

30 Philippine 
Negrito 

31 A tree 

32 Speck 

33 Sally Rand 
special 

35 Pigeon 
M Cereal food 

37 Wife of 
Menelaus 

38 African 
caravan 



goldfish 

48 Spartan 
queen 

49 Swiss 
canton 

50 Notion 

51 Russian 
news 
agency 

52 Lease 



Cassini 
10 Deep 
feeling 



53 Diving bird 11 Beloved 
DOWN 16 Asian ox 

1 Sprite 20 Biblical 

2 The turmeric name 

Avg. solution time : 24 mln 




Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



J Hostelry 21 German title 

4 Fitting for ' of nobility 
a light bulb 22 Roster 

5 Communists 23 John, in 
I Chalice Ireland 

7 Indian 24 Exaggerated 
ceremonial comedy 

8 Small 26 Whimsical 
mechanical 27 Baal, 
device for one 

9 Designer 28 Sheltered 
inlet 

29 British gun 
31 Animal's bed 

34 Theater 
offerings 

35 A particular 

37 Broadway 
success 

38 Controversial 
treaty 

39 Region 

40 Popular 
crazes 

41 Create 
sweaters 

44 Land 
measure 

45 Artificial 
language 

46 Zodiac sign 

47 River in 
Poland 




CRYPTOQUTP 12-9 

IWHBEA IWHBPHWI HADGPK GA 
ADGPK IWBEA 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip - RODEO RIDER AT LAST 

MERITS MEDAL. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: E equals 



GAYPHONE, 53S4692 Gay awareness, counseling and sue- 
port services available, also calendar Information re- 
garding H.A.R.C. meetings snd other scheduled activi- 
ties. Call Sunday through Thursday 6:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. 
(6»73) 

BACHELOR PARTIES, slag parties— Rent video cassette 
player Hooks up to your t.v. Call 7761254. ask for Dan. (60- 
75) 

party D.J.. he walks, talks, and plays good music, 
reasonable prices Call Rick, 776*538 (71-75) 

TERM PAPERS typed by former secretary Call 5304540 (72- 

74) 



ATTENTION 

DUNGEON AND Dragons and Avaton Hill games and sup- 
plies. Available si Tom's Campus Comer, 716 North 
Manhattan. Agglevllle. 776-5461. (69-75) 

CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS available, tl 00 each At Tom's, 
718 North Manhettsn In Agglevllle. (80-75) 

BIG BUCKS tor a BB student season ticket. Name your price 
CaltOave, 539- 1681 snd leave your number (70-75) 

BIRDS OF a Feather . . . (71-72) 

MARV KAY Cosmetics: 25% off on all merchandise. Putnam 
Hall 530-46 1 1 . Ask for Tsmi In 227 . (71-75) 

RELAX. TAKE a break from winter in our warm, tropical at- 
mosphere Happy Tan will give you a beautiful tan. 1123 
Laramie. 7764080. (72) 



The crop protection hats are 
ready but your money is needed 
before they can be picked up. 
Please give cash, check or 
money order to myself or Dr. 
Hugh Thomason. Thank You, 
D.E. Robinson. 



KANSAS MAY not be the number one sightseeing place to 
be, but thanks to UPC Travel, you can see yourself In 
Aapan, The Summit, or Padre. (72) 

REWARD: W0 for the return of purple K -Slats sweat shirt 
lost in Abeam. No questions asked. Call 539 26 1 5 (72-75) 

NEED FINANCIAL help lor second semestef Family has 
board and room lor college girt in exchange for duties. 
Write Bo* 6 c/o Collegian. (72-75) 



WANTED 

COLLECTIBLES, COINS, beck Issue magazines, comics, LP 
albums. Check wllh us before you throw it away. Treasure 
Chest, Agglevllle <1tf) 

GOLD CLASS rings, gold jewelry, diamonds. Call 530-1061 or 
776.7837 (4*75) 

WANTE0: SCRAP gold, men's class rings, ISO to $200 
Women's, S35 to (75. Other jewelry bought too. Top cash 
buyer. Steve's Coin Shop. 41 1 N. 3rd. (50-74) 

TWOrTHREE students for three bedroom apartment. Vary 
cloaa lo campus. Available now or January 1st. fling E. 
Young 532-6727 or 539-5706. (70-74) 

FAMILY WANTS college girl to live In for second semester. 
Board and room In exchange lor duties. Write Box 72, 
Menhettsn, KS 66502. (72-75) 



CARD OF THANKS 

WHEN UPC Issues and Ideas speak, people listen But now 
It's lima for you to hear thanks tor all the work and your 
good ideas. (72) 



LOOT 

LOST: DARK blue down coat at King Hall— has ski button 
and rabbit fool on upper— $20 reward Phone 532-3067 
(71-73) 

LOST: SILVER horseshoe shaped key ring— 4 keys and 
medallion wllh inscription "Chris " Call 532-6401, Reward 
(72-M) 

MAN'S TAN jacket wllh navy corduroy trim. SIS reward If 

returned lo Room 1 1 7, Weber Hall. (72-74) 



FOUND 

RING FOUND In R-2 room. Kedzle Hall. Call 532-6569 10 iden- 
tity and claim or come to Kedzle Hall room 1103 (72-74) 



PERSONAL 

B.M.— YOU'RE special tool Thanks for always being around 
whan I naad you I Love You— Brown Eyes (72) 

TO THE Southern Gent who knows all about Balt-e Ptgma 
Pities. Hop* you had a real stud day, Eknuhl What's the 
akin, anyway? Happy birthday from your Jock-girt— Salty 
May (72) 

FORD 2— You're second lo none In my book. Thanks so 
much for "Bella," she's a doll. Good luck on finals. Love ya 
tots. Hannah. (72) 

TO THE girl to room 254 at the Hilton In JC Friday night: 
What was II thai you wanted me for? Too bad the springs 
broke but 303 worked lust as well. Thanks for everything. 
By the way. what time Is It? Merry Christmas Love. Qonga. 
(72) 

TO THE Chi-O pledge in Derby with the white stuff on her 
face that shouldn't have been there: Thanks for I he grins. 
The Knights of the Round Table (72) 

TO THE 4 Bed-deat Caney Man— We started out, two known, 
two not; but once we got started, it got pretty hot. Dinner 
and wine were mads for romancing. But the fun really star- 
ted when we quit slow dsnclng. Of booze there was plenty, 
for all who were able. And It got pretty wild when you dan- 
cad on the table. It nothing else, remember this. The 4 Bad- 
daa I AX woman of December Six . (72) 

TO S. A— Thanks for the compliment. II was vary sweat of 
you. J. H. (72) 

CATHERINE: BY the time you gel this I will be long gone I 
hope that you're happy— you've won. Good luck. Love 
"you're" crazy Iriend. (72) 

JAMES *55: Happy 22nd Birthday to the tightest defensive 
end we know I How did you like your little birthday break 
faat? We love you Snook urns I Love, Connie, Vicki and An- 
na. (72) 

KIM AND BJ — The lessons am Over. We thank you alol. 
When your bruises ere healed How bout practlcln the 
Texas- two trot! The Owl and the Beak. (72) 



CARRIE E Thanks for the much needed help, you realty 
saved my life. Owing you a big one. Jeff T. (72) 

KAPPA SKI Bags, You guys are Ihe best In the work), so let's 
Hit the Road lor a trip! I'm dying tor some action 

(youngbtoods). The Bean (72) 

CLOViAITE— J.D S was nice, Mickey Mouse was thoughtful 
and the mistletoe was fantastic. Would like to do it again. 
Your pain In ths neck. (72) 

CARI: HOW does it foal lo be a year older but not a year 

wiser. Happy 20th. Al, Griff, i Everybody In the ad room 
(72) 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Ti»„ DKMibw 9, 1M0 



HOLIDAY GIFT BOOK SALE 

UP TO 80% ON FINE GIFT BOOKS 

SALE IS IN PROGRESS NOW 

Quantities Limited 




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2494*6 THE ORIGINAL WATER COLOR PAINTINGS BY 
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COOKING 

ByAdaBoni 

144 Pages of Full 
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{Here is real Italian 
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ft the countryside, 

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stunning, lavishly 
illus, vol. All 600 
recipes have been 
fully tested and 
adapted to Ameri 
can kitchens. Incl. 
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r 




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GIANT TREASURY 

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31SS04 THE IMPRESSIONISTS AND THEIR ART. By R 

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29*25* THE LOVE OF MOUNTAINS By M Poole 100 Ful 
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Superb action phosns capture the toys of skiing and moun 
lemeertng 9Vsxl2v» Special Osvhj 16.98 



9:00-9:00 M-S 




12-5 Sunday 



Kl 



I 



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4 

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Kansas 
State 



Collegian 



Wednesday 

December 10, 1980 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 

Vol.87, No. 73 




» 



Staff photo by Rob Clark 



Snowbound squirrel 

Watching students trudge through the snow-covered campus Tuesday, a 
squirrel sits in its perch and chews on one of the nuts he has stored up for 
the winter. The squirrel was located In a tree between Waters and 
Umberger Halls. 

Seminar probes realities, 
properties of Kansas cults 



Editor'* Note; Thi* l* the lirtt in a four part terle* on cult*. 
The article* arc bawd on pretentariont given at part of a 
two-day Mmlnar in Manhattan on cultt, their history, 
character I illci. and role In today'* tociety. 

By KATIE DEBO 
Collegian Reporter 

Cults in Kansas— an idea that seems to be 
fanciful and remote to many, is a 
frightening reality, according to Rod 
Saunders, a campus minister with 
Ecumenical Christian Ministries at K-State. 

'it is almost unbelievable what's going on 
around us," Saunders said in a speech en- 
titled, "The Kansas Scene,'* part of a two- 
day workshop on cults. Saunders discussed 
mind control in Kansas in a group seminar 
on "Cults: Their Reality and Our Reponse. " 

"The best mind control occurs when you 
don't realize it's happening. You can't feel 
mind control like you can't smell carbon 
monoxide," Saunders said. 

The way moat cults succeed in mind 
control is to isolate the person, deprive him 
of food, sleep, bathroom privileges, threaten 
him (without presenting the cult as the 
threat), offer him no privacy, give constant 



repetition of beliefs and begin a love-fear 
relationship with the leader of the cult, 
Saunders said. 

"Few if any of us could withstand such a 
process and remain in control of our 
brains," he said. 

MANY PEOPLE compare the process of 

mind control to that of the army, Saunders 
said. However, there is a large difference, 
he said. 

A cult is a closed situation where no 
outside contacts can be made. In the army 
the person can leave the situation and think 
for himself, he said. 

Most people become Involved in cults 
while searching for a "need." Once he is 
caught up in the movement, the person can 
no longer think for himself, Saunders said. 

"In five to eight years a person can be 
reduced to little more than a walking 
vegetable, "he said. 

THE CURE for mind control, 
(See CULTS, p.2) 



Air Force will deploy airplanes 
to detect, monitor Soviet actions 



WASHINGTON (AP) - The Pentagon 
announced Tuesday that the Air Force is 
sending four of its advanced Airborne 
Warning and Control planes to West Ger- 
many, putting them in a position to use their 
sophisticated radar to monitor Soviet 
movements in the Polish crisis. 

The announcement confirmed earlier 
reports from sources in Brussels who said 
the AWACs aircraft were requested by Gen. 
Bernard Rogers, supreme allied com- 
mander for Europe. NATO defense 
ministers now meeting in Brussels approved 
that request, sources there said. 

The huge AWACs aircraft, each of which 
costs more than $128 million, are equipped 
with radar that can "see" more than 200 
miles. If flown close to the East German 
border, such planes could detect and 
monitor Soviet and East German military 
air activity and other moves. 

The announcement stressed that the 
AWACs aircraft, officially called "Sentry," 
will take part in a training exercise with 
elements of the Atlantic alliance's air 
defense system in Europe. 

Asked the extent to which the deployment 



of the AWACs planes from Iceland and 
Oklahoma are related to the crisis, officials 
said the deployments "are for. periodic 
training with NATO air defense units, but 
the AWACs can be used to monitor some 
Warsaw Pact movements . ' ' 

That was a close as the Pentagon came to 
acknowledging that the dispatch of the big 
planes was triggered by rising concern 
about the possibility of Soviet military In- 
tervention in Poland. 

The AWACs aircraft are converted Boeing 
707 jets jammed with some of the most 
advanced radar and other sensors. They are 
designed not only to watch for hostile enemy 
aircraft, but to control F 15 fighter planes 
and other Jet aircraft in battle. AWACs 
planes are unarmed. 

The planes will be accompanied by some 
210 personnel, including maintenance and 
support specialists 

The United States has stationed four 
AWACs planes in Saudi Arabia for the past 
several months to help the Saudis keep an 
eye on possible threats to their territory 
from across the Persian Gulf, where Iraq 
and Iran are locked in battle. 



Court charges alleged attacker; 
world mourns Lennon's death 

NEW YORK (AP) — A 25-year-oid former mental patient and "devout Beatles fan" who 
authorities say came to New York expressly to kill John Lennon was arraigned on second- 
degree murder charges Tuesday in the slaying of the legendary singer-songwriter. 

Mark David Chapman entered no plea at his arraignment in Manhattan Criminal Court, 
but his court-appointed attorney said his client had twice attempted suicide and asked that 
he be given a psychiatric examination because of doubts he could understand the charges. 

The court agreed, ordered Chapman held without bail, and instructed that authorities at 
Bellevue Hospital take precautions against a suicide attempt. 

As Chapman was being arraigned, the music world mourned the death of the 40-year-old 
Lennon, and sales of his latest album, "Double Fantasy" soared in record stores across the 
country. Tributes poured in from around the world. 

PRESIDENT CARTER said Lennon "helped create the mood and music of our time." 
Presidentelect Ronald Reagan called the death "tragic" and said "we have to find an 
answer" to stop such violence. 

Lennon's widow, Yoko Ono, said there would be no funeral, and asked instead that fans all 
over the world take part in a silent vigil "to pray for his soul" She said in a statement the 
exact time would be announced later. 

More than 100 people jammed the spectators' section of the heavily guarded courtroom 
and dozens of court workers were in the well of the court to watch as Chapman, dressed in a 
beige V-neck sweater, black slacks and a T-shirt, was arraigned. 

Assistant District Attorney Kim Hogref e said Chapman was carryir g 12,000 in cash when 
he was arrested without resisting moments after the slaying Monday night outside the 
luxury Dakota apartment building where Lennon lived with his wife and their 5-yearold son, 
Sean. 

HOGREFE CHARGED THAT Chapman, who most recently lived in Hawaii, had 

"borrowed to come to New York City to do what he had done. " 

Chapman's court-appointed lawyer, Herbert Adelerberg, said his client had twice at- 
tempted suicide and had been placed in mental institutions following both attempts. 

"He's been a fan of John Lennon since he was 10 years old," Alderberg said outside court. 

Alderberg called the shooting "a motiveless crime" in court, but said outside court that 
his client had told him why he shot Lennon. The defense attorney refused to say what the 
alleged motive was. 

A police source who asked not to be identified said detectives remained uncertain about a 
possible motive for the killing. 

ACCORDING TO THE SOURCE, Chapman told detectives that he was unhappy with the 
way Lennon scribbled his autograph on a record album just seven hours before the killing. 

Police said they found an autographed copy of Lennon's new album during a morning 
search of Chapman's mid-Manhattan hotel room. 

According to police, Chapman waited in the shadows of the wrought iron gateway of the 
Dakota and shot the musician four times as he returned from a recording session Monday 
night. 

Chapman was a musician himself, according to people who knew him in Georgia, where 
he grew up, and in Hawaii, where he lived, worked and bought the gun police say killed 
Lennon. 

A former high school classmate from Decatur, Ga., Tommy Morris, said Chapman was 
"a real devout Beatles fan." 

Beatles co-founder, Paul McCartney, looking pale, told reporters at his Sussex farmhouse 
in southern England that "John was a great guy. He is going to be missed by the whole 
world." McCartney, who feuded with Lennon before and after the Beatles' breakup in 1970, 
said "I'll be paying my respects privately." 

ANOTHER FORMER BEATLE. George Harrison, also was said to be deeply upset and to 
have cancelled a recording session. 

(See LENNON, p.2) 



c 



KANSAS STATE C01L60IAN, Wed.. DecMnbt* 10, 1980 



Lennon.. L 



(Continued from p.l) 

Ringo Starr, the forma' Beetle* drum- 
mer, and his fiancee, actress Barbara Bach, 
slipped into the Dakota under heavy guard 
Tuesday to visit with Lennon's widow. 

Outside, on 72nd Street near Central Park, 
a crowd that fluctuated in size from 100 to 
500 sang Beatle songs, prayed, lit candles 
and demanded vengeance for Lennon's 
death 



In Lennon's native Liverpool, Lennon's 
death elicited dismay and anger. "It's 
bloody terrible, bloody terrible,' ' said John 
Chambers, head of the local Beatles' Fan 
Club. 

Police said Chapman bad visited the gate 
of the Dakota on Saturday and Sunday, 
asking the doorman and others about 
Lennon. 



Cults.. ^ 



(Continued from p.l) 

"deprogramming," consists of one com- 
ponent—logical thinking, Saunders said. 
The system was named and generated by 
Ted Patrick. 

"Deprogramming is not mind control of 
another fashion/ ' Saunders said. 
"Deprogramming doesn't plant ideas, 
rather it lets the person make decisions on 
his own." 

The cults which Saunders said axe present 
in Kansas are: The Divine Light Mission; 
Eckankar; Hare Krishna; The Way; The 
Unification Church ; and possibly one other, 
BASIC (Brothers and Sisters in Christ) . 

Most of these cults recruit through per- 
sonal contact, Saunders said. 

"Anyone in the helping professions needs 



to beware of the temptation of power," he 
said. "Leaders often foster an unhealthy 
form of dependences." 

According to Saunders, the groups known 
to operate in the Manhattan area that ap- 
pear to have cult-like properties include: 
Jews for Jesus, KSU Bible Study, the PTL 
Club, The Covenant, Women Aglow, and 
Girls Aglow. 

Saunders stressed that he was not saying 
there are no "legitimate groups." He said a 
person should check out everything about an 
organization before becoming associated 
with it. Authentic Christian groups will not 
be concerned with authority and control, he 
said. 

"It is the difference between serving the 
cult and serving God's people," Saunders 
said. 



Correction 



It was inaccurately reported in Tuesday's 
Collegian that the Manhattan Board of 
Zoning Appeals would meet at 7 p.m. 
Tuesday in the City Commission Room of 
City Hall. 

The board's meeting will take place at 7 
tonight in the same place. 



HMMM...LETMESE£.' 
THAT MAKES 15 
SHOPPING PAVS 'TIL 
CHRISTMAS.' 




Cam pus bulletin 



ANMOUCIMINTI 
COORDINATED UNOEHOIt ADUATE PROGRAM In 

dietetic! will be accepting application* today. Application 
forms ara available from Dr. Roach In Justin 107. 

SOCIETY OF ETHNIC MINORITY INOINIIR1 mult 

jlgn up In Seaton II by December 1* tor the field trip to 
Phillip* Petroleum Co. 

TODAY 
FAMILY ICON CLUS Will meet at J: 30 p.m. In Juttin 
327 tor the Christmas party and a dltcutslon of course and 
c irMcuium change*. 



MICROBIOLOGY CLUS will meet at 3:30 p.m. In 
Leajjre 30V. The meeting Is for members Interested in 
attending the National ASM meeting In Dallas. 

ARrl KXIC will meat at « p m in the Derby Office. 

TNI GRADUATE SCHOOL hat scheduled the final oral 
detente of the doctoral dissertation- of Dentou Kotsou at 2 
p.m. in W atari Conference room. Distort at Ion topic I* 
"Factor* Affecting the Storage of Pearl Ml Hat (Pen 
nltetum emerlcanum (L.) Leoke). 

KIURODIO CLUS will meet at 7 :30 p.m. In Weber 130. 

KSU SUMP-A-THON DANCERS will meet at a p.m. In 
Mother'* Worry All persons interested In (lancing to fight 

M . O .. pi ease attend . 

IP AN I IN TASLI will meet from noon to one In Union 
Stateroom 1. 



PKNIX will meet from 11:30 p.m. to 1 p.m. In Union 
Stateroom 3. Lorene Dehm, SFA office, will apeak on 
procadu restofollowinapplylngforflnanclalald. 

AGRONOMY DEPARTMENT will matt at 3:30 p.m. In 
ShallantwwWI, 

THURSDAY 
KSU SPORT PARACHUTE CLUS Will meet at • p.m. In 

Union 206. 

COLLEOI ATE «-H will meet at 7:30 p.m. In Union 207 for 
tt»e Christmas party. 

WOMEN IN COMMUNICATION! Will meet at 7:30p.m. 
at 350 North lith for the Christmas party. 

INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP will matt 
at 7 p.m. at Grace a apt 1st Church for the Christmas 
worship terv Ice*. 

KSU FRENCH CLUS will meet frame p.m. to 7:30 p.m. 
in Eisenhower I to 00 Christ mat caroling with refresh 
mente served afterwards. Practice will be at a p.m. 

PR 1 AD CAMP AIONS SPRING CLASS Will meet at 7 
p.m. InKedileJIO. 

CLOSED CLASS LIST 

020 327, 2OTJ7S, IIS 510. 215-511, 22» 415, 241 515, 24H3*, 
362-165, 2* J 171, 211-327, 2S2 400, ?W 2*5, 2S» 555, 2W-435, 
7W 640, 290 3*0, 2*0 130, 2W-150, MfraaS, J10 Dil, 325 443, 
325 643, 510 412, 510 535, 510-537, 540 430, 540-533, 540-534, 

540 537, 540-5*0, 610 6*0, 610-731, 750-771. 



SOPHOMORES 



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what? How about a future job that will provide; 

—High level managerial experience 

—Excellent pay and benefits 

—Service to your country 

—Opportunity for advanced education 

—"PLUS" pays you $2,000 during your last two years 
of college 

Secure a great first-job through K-State's 2-year Air 
Force ROTC program. 

Now processing Sophomore applications for Managers, 
Technicians, Pilots, Engineers, Navigators and Ad- 
ministrators. All academic majors eligible. 

For more information, contact Colonel Barber at 
the Military Science Building, Room 108 or call 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W*d., December 10, 1M0 



Briefly 



By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 



Heavy combat claims 620 soldiers 

BEIRUT, Lebanon — Iran and Iraq, in some of the heaviest 
combat of the Persian Gulf war, on Tuesday claimed that fighting at 
the besieged Iranian oil refining city of Abadan killed a total of 620 
soldiers. 

Iran also said its war planes bombed and burned the major oil 
loading terminals of Mina al-Bakr and Khor al-Amaya, which 
handled most of Iraq's pre-war exports of 3.2 million barrels a day 
through the gulf. 

Baghdad Radio said Iranian jetfighters attacked the main supply 
route of the Iraqi invasion forces at Tameem, south of Baghdad. 
Iraq claimed five Iranian planes were shot down. 

The broadcast said Iranian planes struck Iraqi oil installations in 
Kirkuk, in the north, and at Shoaiba, near the southern tip of the 
disputed Shatt al-Arab waterway that divides the two countries and 
is Iraq's only sea outlet. 

The oil fields of Kirkuk feed the pipeline networks through Turkey 
and Syria that Iraq resumed using recently, 

Bell boost would cost state $1 million 

TOPEKA — The state's yearly telephone bill would increase by 
nearly $1 million if a proposed $62.2 million rate increase is ap- 
proved in full for Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., the Kansas 
director of telecommunications said Tuesday. 

Laurence Kunkel, who has held the state post for five years, said 
he estimated that Bell's higher rates would boost the overall 
telephone bill for Kansas government to $13.5 million a year. 

State government, Southwestern Bell's single largest customer in 
Kansas, currently spends about $12.5 million annually on telephone 
services— $3.8 million for intercity long distance and $8.7 million for 
local exchange service. 

Kunkel 's remarks came before the Kansas Corporation Com- 
mission as it neared completion of a public hearing on Southwestern 
Bell's rate increase application. The hearing, now in its fourth 
week, began Nov. 17. 

Only three more witnesses are slated to testify, and the case is 
expected to be wrapped up early Wednesday, said R. C. "Pete" 
Loux, chairman of the three-member commission. 

Bell's proposal, if granted in full, would increase monthly rates 
$3.20 for basic residential telephone exchange and $8 for basic 
business service. In addition, local calls from pay telephones would 
double from 10 cents to 20 cents. 

Highway agency receives 'Fleece 9 

WASHINGTON — The Federal Highway Administration was 
given Sen. William Proxmire's "Golden Fleece" award for 
December for spending more than $240,000 on a computerized 
system to direct people "who can't or won't read maps." 

"This complex system is no substitute for asking at the nearest 
gas station," Proxmire said. He gives a "Golden Fleece" award 
monthly for what he considers the biggest example of waste in 
federal spending. 

Carter Dove, a spokesman at the Federal Highway Ad- 
ministration, confirmed that the agency is experimenting with a 
telephone, call-in computer system that he said is designed to 
conserve energy and save lives. 

He said it will do more than provide directions, and will be 
capable of giving information about the time, travel restrictions 
and key bridge closings. 

The Wisconsin senator said the system was "paternalistic" and 
an example of "technological overkill at its worst." 

St. 'loseph 9 paper catches misspelling 

ST. JOSEPH, Mo. — Embarrassed editors of the St, Joseph 
Gazette say the newspaper has been misspelling its name on front 
pages for more than 77 years. 

An observant reader, Charles Bush, of St. Joseph, had been telling 
the newspaper for over a year that it was using an "I" instead of a 
"J" in the Old English type intended to spell "St. Joseph Gazette" 
on the front page logo. 

When editors checked out his claims, they found he was right : The 
newspaper had been calling itself the "St. loseph Gazette" instead 
of the "St. Joseph Gazette." 

After looking through years of microfilm copies of early-day 
Gazettes, Fact Finder writer Paul Stewart traced the error to a logo 
change 77 years ago. Apparently a printer, setting the type for the 
new logo, mistook the capital "I" for the similar letter, "J." 

The error was corrected in Tuesday morning's editions of the 
newspaper. 



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Opinions 



FAA's record doesn't need outside 



In 1978, 13 people died as a result of air transport accidents, or .01 
deaths per 100 million passenger miles. 

In 1979, because of the deaths in the Chicago DC-10 crash, 262 
fatalities were recorded— .12 deaths per 100 million passenger 
miles, the highest in the past five years— and all of a sudden 
Congress discovered the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) in 
their toybox of agencies. 

Suddenly, the agency credited with making the U.S. skies the 
safest in the world to fly in is being attacked by Congress, the 
National Academy of Sciences (NAS) and aviation authorities. It 
seems those in Congress consider themselves more qualified to 
speak on safety procedures than those in the FAA who established 
that wonderful safety record. 

Congress' and others' gripes were summerized as follows by 
Thomas Lombardo, associate editor of IEEE Spectrum in an article 
in the November edition: 

—The computer system used for air traffic control is outdated and 
should be replaced. 

In fact, the IBM 360s used at the FAA's 20 domestic en-route 
traffic centers are "based on architecture from the 1950s," ac- 
cording to one FAA official. Interruptions in computer systems 
more than one minute in duration for the first eight months of 1980 
averaged 0.69 per center per week— a decrease from 1.48 in 1977, but 
still unsatisfactory. It takes five to eight minutes for a controller to 
readjust eqipment to function on broadband, or the "raw" radar 
back-up used, and several near misses have been reported in the 
past two years during computer failures. 

If Congress and the NAS are so concerned about the lousy com- 
puter systems, where is the money for development of new systems 
and replacement? If the government wants the FAA to operate 
better computer systems, they're going to have to put up the money 
for it, and so far, that hasn't happened. 

—The FAA's charter— to promote and regulate civil aviation- 
contains a conflict of interest. 

The number of airline passengers has increased every year, and 
the number of general aviation aircraft has quadrupled since 1959. 
Making the airways safe via regulation will naturally encourage 
more travel by air. There is no conflict between promotion and 
regulation. 



Letters 



Aiding a racial regression 



] 



Editor, 

Via a friend, I read the November 21 issue 
of your paper. The column by Denise 
Harvey offended me because it dealt rather 
insensitively and naively with a sub- 
ject—race—to which I have given much 
consideration. The unchanneled, un- 
coostructive anger she demonstrated only 
aids our society in the racial regression 
which she so seems to hate. 

Ms. Harvey wrote of the "courage from 
within" needed to overcome the limits 
society imposes. Yes, our is a bigoted, un- 
fair, tough society. The answer, however, is 
not to hide behind one's race and scream 
that "people hate me because of my color." 
She said she "hates to believe there is no 
hope (for racial justice)" and she hates to 
believe things will not change. Even if her 
hateful speculations are 200 percent true, 
such negative thinking only adds to the 
problem. When a person becomes so full of 
hate and bitterness and allows society to 
intimidate them with limits, the racial 
dilemma is only strengthened and per- 
petuated. 

My Japanese mother and my Black- 
Indian father taught me that an apple is still 



an apple whether its skin is red, yellow, or 
green. A lot of people (Ms. Harvey seems to 
be one of them) can't swallow that. I'm the 
first to admit that we live in a society where 
racial harmony may never exist, but the 
only way to fashion any kind of peace at all 
is to be brave and wise and big enough to 
keep emitting positive energy. If people 
could treat one another like human beings 
instead of like honkies and niggers, this 
society would be one fraction of a millimeter 
closer to some semblance of harmony. But if 
people like your reporter insist on living in 
their respective ethnic modes and insist on 
taking out their hostility on others, then they 
are just as guilty and terrible as the people 
who engendered that hostility in the first 
place. 

I love the peel of the apple. I also savor the 
various colors. But I love the meat of it 
more. It is always a surprise, a new and 
complex meshing of molecules. It's the 
positive fiber. Get your teeth into it. Why, 
like Ms. Harvey, aid a racial regression? 

Vettaa Houston 

aiit. to the president. 

International Creative Management 



'f a % s Collegian 



—The FAA relies too heavily on the aviation industry for safe 
designs, quality assurance during production, and proper main- 
tenance during operation— this conclusion from studies by the NAS 
and the House Government Operations Subcommittee on Govern- 
ment Activities and Transportation. 

We've seen, with the DC-10 "incident" in Chicago, that this is 
true. But is the answer to turn the quality-control reins over to a 
bunch of politicians (non-scientists, remember) in Congress? 
—No internal system exists within the FAA for assigning priorities 
to safety problems, and when problems are identified, the FAA is 
slow to implement interim solutions, preferring to wxit for 
development of the "perfect" solution. 

The FAA says that for some problems, there are no interim 
solutions, like controlling the fire, poisonous gas, and smoke all at 
the same time in cabin fires, because the technology does not exist. 
The National Transportation Safety Board and two consumer 
groups have charged that the FAA has delayed vital research since 
the 1960s on child restraints on airliners. 

In 1978, two children died of head injuries when their seatbelts 
failed to hold them during a crash landing in Oregon. The FAA says 
it's concerned, but that these deaths are extremely rare. Again, is it 
better to let the FAA focus its energies on very real, widespread 
dangers, or is it better to let consumer groups and Congress change 
that focus because of two deaths to child restraints? 
—The FAA's top management is a "prisoner" of the political 
system. Its administrator is appointed by the president, and this 
creates a constantly changing management and priorities within 
the agency. 

The FAA joins the federal club— what agency is not a "prisoner" 
of the political system? As to steadying the flip-flops in priorities, 
the length of appointment can be extended from four to six years. 
The FAA, as Lombardo notes, has operated in the past much like 
the FBI— "as the unquestioned authority in its field." No federal 
agency, no matter how legitimate the argument may be, can expect 
to exist in the '80s as such. But bureaucrats should make a con- 
certed effort to stay out of highly technical, scientific fields which 
have little to do with their expertise— public relations. 

DAMIEN SEMANITZK Y 
Asst. Opinions Editor 



MarkAtzenhoffer 




Winter 
frustrations 



This might Just be the week that shouldn't 



December 10, I960 

(USPS»10J0> 



THE COLLIOIAN It published by Student Publication*. Inc., Kinut State University, dally except Saturdays. 
Sunday*, holiday* and vacation period*. 

OFFICES are In me north wins of Kedile Hall, phone S31 *5St. 

SE CON O CLASS POST ATE It paid at Manhattan, Kansas M507. 

SUBSCRIPTION HATES: 120, on* calender year; 110 per semester. Address change* should be sent to K State 
Collegian, Kedtle 103, Kanta* State University. Manhattan, Kan. 44504 

TH E COL l E 01 AN (unctions In a legally autonomous relationship with the unl vanity and Is written and edited by 
students serving the University community. 

Carol Hoi stead, Editor 
Alan Winkler, Advertising Manager 



■us 



be. 

I have often heard that Monday mornings 
are blah and It is hard to get one's mind and 
body in motion, but I think mine got over 
exerted. 

Monday was preceeded by a rather 
gloomy weekend. The rain and the fog and 
the cold were enough to make me want to 
stay inside and study or sleep, or both. 

It was hard to sleep Sunday night and as I 
made waves (tossed and turned) in my 
water bed, I could feel lots of cold air run- 
ning through gaps in my blankets. About 
5:30 a.m. I realized the heater wasn't 
working, so I ventured through the cold 
house, outside, downstairs and made an 
attempt to re-light the furnace. The pilot 
light ignited immediately, but that was as 
far as I got with it. I didn't see the reset 
button that would kick the thermostat and, 
in turn, light the fire. 

Frustrated, I returned to my heated bed to 
keep warm until I had to rise and shine for 
work at 8; IS. 

At S, KMKF radio came on the air with the 
national anthem, followed by the weather 
and their first song of the morning, Paul 
Simon's "Slip-sliding Away." 

AFTER TAKING a shower and dressing 
in 32 degrees, that slip-slidin is exactly what 
I did. I stepped out the door to warm-up my 
car and when I hit the first step I took a 
sliding roll down the other two. 

I mumbled a few profanities and quickly 
regained my composure and continued out 
to my car. 

There was trouble there also. Sunday 



After thawing and cleaning the ice off my 
car, I finally made it to work (I drive a 
school bus) two minutes before I was 
scheduled to leave. 

With my bus ready to go, I causlously 
beaded out on my route. The roads, although 
icy, were tolerable. Most of my route is 
rural gravel roads, so I was doing all right 
with the weather conditions as they were. 

IT WAS on those country roads that I 
picked up trouble again. 

There are two roads I can take to get to 
my first stop. One is almost a cow path, but 
it brings me in front of the stop; the other I 
have to turn around in the driveway next 
door to the stop. 

I chose to take the second alternative, 
because the weather made the cow path 
nasty and I didn't want to mess with it. 

Well, I made it to my first stop without any 
problem and was making my turn-round 
when all of a sudden the drive-way got 
narrow. Needless to say I ended up axle 
deep in ditch. 

I made a mayday call and the company 
truck came out and pushed my bus out so I 
could continue on my route, now 40 minutes 
late. 

That wasn't the end of my troubles. I 
caught a flu bug, most likely in the 
shower— and then it snowed. 

By Tuesday, I thought I would have things 
together and then I forgot my Associated 
Press style book that I needed for a quiz and 
I had to run back home and get it. 

Today, things can only get better, 
night I locked my car up tight. So tight, that 
the freezing rain froze all my locks. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W»d„ D«c«mt»r10, t980 



U pdate 



Students win photography awards 

Bo Rader, senior in journalism and mass communication, and 
John Bock, a graduate in journalism and mass communications, 
received the Kansas-Missouri Associate Press Division B honors for 
their prize- winning photographs. 

The photographs appeared in the Collegian. 

Rader received first place in the feature division for a spring 1980 
shot of a man crawling through aluminum pipes. 

Bock, now working for the Arkansas City Traveler, received top 
honors in sports photography. 

Both photographers received a $25 cash award and certificate at 
the association meeting in Kansas City, Mo. last month. 

The Collegian is a Division B newspaper because it has a cir- 
culation of less than 50,000. 

Ag student of the month chosen 

Deryl Waldren, senior in agronomy, has been selected as K- 
State's Ag Student of the Month for December. 

Waldren was selected for the honor on the basis of an application 
including college and departmental activities, grade point average 
and University and off -campus activities. 

He is a member of the 1980-81 regional champions soils judging 
team, the Wheat State Agronomy Club and is an active member in 
Collegiate 4-H at campus, regional ahd national levels. 

Waldren has been selected for Alpha Zeta, a national agriculture 
honorary, and also is a member of Gamma Sigma Delta agriculture 
honorary. 

K-State gets $1.3 million grant for Konza 

A research award of $1.3 million to chart how native plants and 
animals on protected prairie respond to changes brought about by 
burning, grazing, flooding, drought, soil type and a host of other 
natural forces has been granted to K-State. 

The research will be funded by a five-year grant from the 
National Science Foundation, and will be conducted at the Konza 
Prairie Research Natural Area, a 13-square-mile preserve near 
Manhattan. 

During the research, teams of scientists will continually sample, 
weigh and measure every element of the prairie to detect subtle 
shifts in relationships of living and non-living things. 

The aim is to sharpen man's understanding of how all these 
elements interact to stabilize the prairie and enable it to thrive by 
adapting to changes both inside and outside itself. 

Agriculturalist editor chosen 

Carol Speer, senior in agricultural journalism, has been chosen 
spring semester editor of the Agriculturalist, a monthly magazine 
for students in agriculture. 

Speere served as associate editor this fall and has been a staff 
writer and business manager for one semester. 

Tom Karst, senior in agricultural journalism, was chosen 
associate editor. 

Karst served as assistant editor this fall. He has been a staff 
writer and contributing writer for one semester. 

The selections for t?e Agriculturalist positions are made by the 
College of Agriculture's Agriculture Publication Board. 

Two gifts given to KSU Foundation 

College of Engineering and Home Economics students will benefit 
from more than $53,000 in scholarship support from two recent gifts 
to the KSU Foundation. 

A 1917 graduate in home economics, Louisa ZUler, earmarked 
$33,000 from her estate to the college. Ziller died on May 11, 1980 

She was head of the Department of Home Economics at Evanston 
High School in Evanston, 111. for more than 20 years. She later 
managed the cafeteria at Riverside-Brookfield High School in 
LaGrange, 111. 

In the other gift, Harry Wege, 1925 graduate in electrical 
engineering, has made a unitrust agreement for $20,000 to benefit 
the College of Engineering. 

Wege received a Distinguished Service Award from K-State in 
1964 in recognition of his contribution to engineering. He is a retired 
vice president and general manager of missile and surface radar 
for RCA. He was responsible for the development of the Ballistic 
Early Warning System, the launch control and checkout equipment 
of the Atlas Intercontinental Ballistic Missile and a variety of radar 
systems used for tracking missiles and satellites of all types in 
connection with the U.S. government's defense and space 
programs. 

Under the terms of the unitrust, income from stock Wege tran- 
sferred to the foundation will be paid to him until the time of his 
death. The income will then go to the Harry R. and Helene Wege 
Scholarship Fund. Helene Wege died in 1974. 

The first scholarships from the Louisa M. Ziller Memorial Fund 
will be made in the fall of 1981. 



Attention all KSU students ! 

Has your fiddle (violin, viola, cello, bass) been 
buried alive in its case or cover all this time? 

Give it a breath of fresh air by joining along with the 
KSU Symphony to play Handel's Messiah during the 
"Messiah Sing Along" in McCain Auditorium on Sunday, 
Dec. 14 at 3:00 p.m. There will be rehearsals Monday 
(12/18) at 7:30 in McCain 201. Also Tuesday and Thurs- 
day at 2:30 in McCain 201. 

No audition is necessary to play and you can choose your own section (Violin I, 
Violin II, Viola, Cello, Bass) . 




Straight Leg- $ 18°° 

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Mon.-Thurs. 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wad., 



10,1 



Reagan exceeds allocated 
$2 million transition budget 



WASHINGTON (AP) - President-elect 
Ronald Reagan, riding into office on a 
budget-cutting pledge, is overspending his 
$2 million government transition budget by 
50 percent, aides said Tuesday . 

Verne Orr, who Is in charge of the budget, 
said private donations would be sought to 
help make up the difference between the 
government-allocated amount and the $3 
million in expected spending, "which is 
about what we had planned all the time," 

Reagan aides noted that Congress had not 
increased the $2 million budgeted for 
President-elect Jimmy Carter's transition 
to the presidency four inflation-filled years 
ago. 

Asked whether the Reagan team was 
embarrassed by the budget overrun in light 
of the president-elect's reputation for fiscal 
conservatism, press spokesman James 
Brady said no. 

He lamented that $2 million "Just doesn't 
buy what it used to," and he estimated that 
"12 million in 1976 dollars is worth $1,351,000 
today." 

Orr added that the incoming ad- 
ministration "didn't have the slightest in- 

Fire official 
overcriticizes 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) - A Kansas 
City fire official who had sharply criticized 
fire prevention efforts at a large un- 
derground commercial development said 
Tuesday he had overstated his criticism. 

Veodist Luster, Jr., city fire prevention 
chief, said he toured the facility, Great 
Midwest Corp.'s Subterropolis, last week, 
and found fire prevention efforts were much 
better than he had thought. 

"After learning more about this 
development, the type of fire resistive 
construction used, automatic sprinklers, 
emergency procedures, smoke evacuation, 
electrical and water sources, I would con- 
clude that what they are doing is what we 
need," Luster said in a statement mailed out 
to the news media by Great Midwest as part 
of a news release. 

Luster blamed the misinformation on poor 
communications between the fire depart- 
ment and the company. 

The company accused the Kansas City 
Star of "jouralistic sensationalism" in its 
account last week of firefighters' fears 
about potential fire hazards at the 
development. But Luster said Tuesday that 
the newspaper's story accurately reported 
information he had provided. 



tention" of holding spending within the $2 
million budget. "We all anticipated that if $2 
million was the right figure last time, $3 
million would be about right this time." 

He offered few specifics on expenses but 
said high telephone and airplane travel 
expenses had contributed to the deficit. 

Meanwhile, Reagan planned to begin 
unveiling some of his Cabinet selections 
later this week amid reports that choices for 
two top posts remained unsettled. 

His Cabinet selections are bogged down 
over two controversial names, Gen. 
Alexander Haig Jr. for secretary of state 
and Citicorp Chairman Walter Wriston for 
secretary of the Treasury. 

Haig has come under fire from Senate 
Democrats who question the former NATO 
commander's role in the Watergate scandal 
when he was Richard Nixon's last chief a* 
staff. Conservative Republicans have ex- 
pressed concern about Haig's ties to former 
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. 

Conflict-of-interest questions arising from 
Wriston's $2.25 million in holdings in 
Citicorp have raised serious and unexpected 
obstacles to his selection as Treasury 
secretary. 

Citibank, a subsidiary of Citicorp, has 
interest in federal loan guarantees and the 
Iranian asset freeze, issues that are actively 
before the Treasury Department. 




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Gun Cases & Holsters 10% OFF 

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1 2 price while stock lasts 

Open Till 8 : 00 every night 
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Christmas Hours: 

Sundays 1-5 

Open til 8:30 Mon.-Fri. 



WESTERN CLOTHIERS 



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Christmas Hours 

Mon. thru Thurs. 

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FrL and Sat, 

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Sunday 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wd., Ooc«mb«r10. t«0 



Court permits prosecutors 
to seek stiff er sentences 



WASHINGTON (AP) — Prosecutors may 

seek stiffer sentences for convicted 
criminals they believe got off too lightly, the 
Supreme Court ruled by a 5-4 vote Tuesday . 

The justices split 6-3 in separate ruling 
that police officers may not be sued on 
charges of violating someone's civil rights if 
the police tactics were condoned in a 
previous criminal trial. 

Both rulings disappointed civil liber- 
tarians, who had urged the court to reach 
opposite conclusions in each case. 

The sentencing decision allows federal 
prosecutors to seek a longer prison sentence 
for Eugene DiFrancesco, convicted for his 
role in a Rochester, N.Y., arson-for-hire 
ring. 

When prosecutors first sought to appeal 
what amounted to a one-year sentence for 
the conviction, the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of 
Appeals ruled that allowing such an appeal 



would violate DiFrancesco's constitutional 
protection against "double jeopardy." 

The appeals court struck down a federal 
law that allowed prosecutors to appeal 
sentences in cases of "dangerous special 
offenders." 

But Tuesday's decision reinstated the law 
and discounted any constitutional problem. 
"The double jeopardy considerations that 
bar re-prosecution after an acquittal do not 
prohibit review of a sentence," Justice 
Harry Blackmun wrote for the court's 
majority. 

The court's decision allows federal 
prosecutors to make such appeals when 
some law specifically allows them to do so. 

Whether state prosecutors enjoy the same 
legal right will depend on individual state 
law, but Tuesday's ruling removes any 
constitutional hurdle from extending the 
privilege to state prosecutors as well. 




i son 




The President's Reception for 

KSU FfiLL GRADUATES 




Sunday, Dec. 14th 
K-State Union Ballroom § 
1:30-3 p.m. 



Bring Yo*. Family & Friends 
Refreshments Served 





Santa's favorite in gorgeous 100% woof 
sportswear from Jones New York. 



Open tomorrow until 8:30 




DOWNTOWN MANHATTAN 



Students, because we ap- 
preciate your business we'll 
give you 10% Off anything in 
the store. 

( excluding sale items > 



3039 ANDERSON 

open 
10 a.m. -8 p.m. 



4HPOYNTZ 

open 
8:30-8 p.m. 




STUDIO POTTERS SALE 

SPONSORED BY Til I: UI'M POTTERS' C.UILD 

THURSDAY & FRIDAY, DEC. 11,12 
9am - 5pm 

K-STATE UNION COURTYARD 

EXHIBITORS 

John & Janet Holcomb 
Elisabeth Socolofsky 

Harold Moore 

Irene Levy 

Norm Ully 

Sue Hu 

Clyde L.tanircll 








Enroll in the KODAK 
PHOTOGRAPHIC S6MINAR 

An Inspiring Course in Photography 
Presented by Eastman Kodak Company and 

Manhattan Camera 

Good photographs, the kind this Seminar will help you create, 
are what make the world of picture-taking so enjoyable. Expand 
your visual awareness and your knowledge of photography in this in- 
spiring presentation. 

January 19 and 20 

At K-State Union 
6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. 

Register early, and get ready for a stimulating photographic 
seminar that you'll remember for a long time. 

Purchase your ticket at 



manhattan: 



228 POYNTZ MANHATTAN 776-4240 



•_ KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Wed, December 10, 1 WO 

Foreiffi students enjoy Christmas 
with the help of American families 



By CAROL SOBBA 
Collegian Reporter 

For many foreign students going home for 
the holidays is impossible because of cost 
and time. This year, however, many 
students will be "at home" with American 
families through programs of the Christmas 
International House (CIH) and Friendship 
International House (F1H) . 

The International Student Center provides 
information and applications for the CIH 
and FIH programs, Allan Brettell, foreign 
student adviser, said. 

"We've had some feedback from students 
that they've really enjoyed it," he said. "It 
can be a very lonely time for international 
students who stay here." 

The CIH program is designed to bring 
international students into a community to 
share the Christmas season celebrations 
and to share cross-cultural experiences and 
international relations, according to Sandra 
Woodcock, CIH registration coordinator. 

CIH PROGRAMS are coordinated 
nationally in Atlanta, Ga., and are spon- 
sored locally by churches, church 
organizations and community 

organizations, Woodcock said. 

The programs are designed primarily for 
students who are away from their home 
country for the first time, she said. Of the 
over 1,700 applicants for this Christmas 
season's program, approximately 1,200 
have been placed, and Woodcock said 13 of 
those are K-State students. 

Woodcock said 37 CIH programs are of- 
fered in 22 states, including Florida and 
California, the two most popular states 
because of their warm weather. K -Staters 
will be traveling to California, Florida, 
Georgia, New York, North Carolina and 
Texas, Woodcock said. This year's program 



begins Dec. 11 and runs through Jan. 2. 

Ali Hsu, graduate in animal sciences and 
industry, attended a CIH program in 
Clearwater, Fla., last Christmas and spent 
the holiday season with the MacNutt family, 
The MacNutt family, Hsu said, has five girls 
and she and Ven-Shing Wong, graduate in 
chemistry, became the sixth and seventh 
daughters at the MacNutt's that Christmas. 

Hsu said she keeps in touch with her 
former host family where she learned to 
make pancakes and Christmas cookies. 

A GROUP of 22 CIH students at Clear- 
water went to Disney World, Caledest 
Island, the Sunken Garden, Tampon Springs 
and spent a lot of time on the beach, Hsu 
said. 

Hsu is going to Lompoc, Calif., for a CIH 
program this Christmas. 

"If I stayed on campus I would be lonely," 
Hsu said. "It's nice to know what's going on 
in the American family at Christmas and 
that we can join them. ' ' 

Hsu said her schedule this year includes 
visits to Disneyland, the J. Paul Getty 
museum and Hearst Castle. A New Year's 
Eve party, a skating party, a potluck dinner 
and deep sea fishing will also be a part of her 
vacation, she said. 

"This is a nice program. We can know 
more about America and they can know 
more about Taiwan," Hsu said. 

Nell Magee, FIH director, said ap- 
proximately 500 students have been placed, 
through FIH, for the holiday season and 
dozens and dozens of applications have been 
returned because the bouses are filled. 

The FIH program, administered through 
the Southern Baptist's National Student 
Ministries, has 23 houses in 15 states, Magee 
said. The houses can be private homes, 
residence halls or Baptist Student Union 
centers, she said. 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wed, December to, 1 MO 



Mom, Dad feel guilt, 
anger about gay sons 



Editor'! Nota: Thi s It tha f In jt artic I* In • th ree part urle* 
on nomoMxualitv and the roeultt of ttw o»y pereon'i 
decision to reveal hit or her wxual Identity to family and 
frlandt. The mm« itied ara Iktltloui. 



By DEN1SE HARVEY 
Collegian Reporter 

It was done. The words, "Mom, Dad, I am 
gay" had been said. Presentations differed, 
but in all instances the news was met by the 
same response— shock, anger and guilt. 

Andrew, a K-State theater student, con- 
fronted his parents face-to-face. The result 
was an immediate demand that he see a 
psychiatrist. 

"Some parents suggest therapy too 
quickly, often immediately upon finding out 
about the child's homosexuality. The child 
interprets this suggestion as a demand that 
his or her sexual preference be changed," 
according to Dr. Charles Sllverstein, author 
of "A Family Matter, A Parents Guide to 
Homosexuality." "This is, in fact, what 
most parents want when they ask the child 
to see a psychiatrist.. .(however) most gays 
are perfectly happy with their life-style." 

In approaching their parents with their 
homosexuality, gays choose a variety of 
techniques. 

ANDRE, A K-STATE architecture 
student, wrote his parents a letter, following 
it with a phone call later in the week. 

"I wrote a letter to my parents. It was 
very intense. I followed it up with a phone 
call. They don't accept it," Andre said. 

"My goal was to finally tell my mom and 
dad and I have. I wanted to tell them about 
five or six months ago ... I'm glad I didn't, 
they would have rejected me and that would 
have set me back," he said. 

Parents may react initially in anger or 
guilt to a childs' disclosure of their 
homosexuality, according to Sllverstein. 
Anger results from a parental belief that 
homosexuality is a matter of choice, not 
design, he said. Guilt results from the belief 
that the parents are in some way respon- 
sible for their child's homosexuality, ac- 
cording to Sil v ers tein , 

"Some parents need an unusual amount of 
time to come to terms with a childs 
homosexuality. If parents react negatively, 
it means the news has hurt them very 
deeply. In all probability, it has stirred 
emotion-laden areas in themselves," 
Sllverstein said. 

ANDRE EXPERIENCED an added 
burden in revealing his homosexuality 
because, at the time, he was married. 
Andre's wife said she found the period to be 
a very confusing and emotional time in her 
life. ' 

"Before we were married I didn't even 
know what homosexuality was. At one time 
Andre mentioned an attraction to men ... I 
tried to adjust to it at first. I wanted to act 
like it wasn't true," she said. 

"At first I was really angry. I felt that he 
kept it from me for all those years ... until he 
actually came out and admitted, 'Yes, It's 
true.' I went through being angry, then 
through feelings of inadequacy, guilt trips, 
blaming myself. 1 was telling myself 'the 
problem exists because of me,'" she said. 

"I was trying to do anything and 
everything to find out about homosexuality, 
bisexuality. But it was really kind of 
hopeless. I felt so angry— it was confusing. 
He said he loved me, but he didn 't want to be 
with me. I would have accepted it better if 
he would have just said he didn't love me 
and then left," she said. 



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"Andre went away for a week ... this year. 
When he came back I thought it was all 
solved— that things were okay. A few 
months later Andre told me he had found a 
lover. He was leaving me for good. He tried 
to tell me that it wasn't because of this guy, 
but I didn't want to believe him," his former 
wife said. 

Finallly his wife realized that Andre's 
homosexuality was "really not a problem," 
and that life had to "go on . " 

"It's just a fact of life. I am (still) capable 
of feeling for another person. For the first 
time in a while I'm really happy, and Andre 
seems happy," she said. "In a way I think it 
... made me a stronger person. No matter 
how bad things seem to be, it will work out." 

SAMUEL CHOSE to reveal his 

homosexuality to his brother long before he 
told his parents. He said the disclosure was 
difficult for him because of comments his 
brother had made earlier about 
homosexuals. 

"My brother used to talk about how he and 
his friends would like to go out and kill 
faggots. It was hard for my brother to ac- 
cept it (homosexuality). He reacted angrily 
... but now he's accepted it. We're very close 
now," Samuel said. 

Samuel's step-mother said she had 
suspected his homosexuality for "some 
time." 

"My husband did too. I sent off for 
material to learn about it. I don't un- 
derstand why a man should opt for a man 
instead of a woman," she said. "I want 
Samuel to know that he's loved and wanted. 
I don't want to lose him. I don't want my 
family torn apart by this. Samuel reaches 
out to me." 

FOR 25 YEARS Samuel's father has been 
in a profession that resulted in working 
contact with many homosexuals, but he said 
it Lb still hard for him to accept his son's 
homosexuality. 

"It's a blow to a heterosexual father to 
have a homosexual son. I don't know if it's to 
my ego or not. My first reaction was 
resentment. I can not imagine it (but) will 
accept it. I have to. Why should I throw him 
out of my life? I love the boy," Samuel's 
father said. 

"I don't want him to feel guilty. I don't 
want him to feel rejected. Some parents 
might say get the hell out of my life. I don't 
want to do that." 





A FESTIVE 
FINALS 
FINISH 



hot your ple.iviit" and v n|<>\ merit. 

AUNTIE MAX'S will b«- OPEN AT 
1 I 00 am during FINAL WF'rK 
Come down & enjoy SI 00 DRINKS 
and a DELI SANDWICH. BOWL OF 
SOUP FOR J2 00 until 6:30. Fea 
turlng PIERRE LA MOOSEA In /*■ 
kitchen, 



UFM POTTERS GUILD SALE 

Functional Pottery and 

Point settias for Sale 

Dec. 11, 12 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

K-State Union Courtyard 




Savings Sale 

COATS (Entire Stock) 

20% OFF 

DRESSES 
33'/3 to 40% OFF 

SPORTSWEAR 
20 to 33'/3% OFF 

GLOVES 

Wool '7" each 
Leather '17" each 



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TWELVE DAYS BELLS 

the eighth day of Christmas . . , 
Reed & Barton's annual "Twelve Days of 
Christmas" bell collection in lavish silver- 
plate now includes the first 8 bells in the 
famous carol This two-by-iwo series 
makes a charming collection for the tree 
or mantle; 2'/a-3" high, gift-boxed, 
$18 50 per pair Two more annual 
editions will complete the series. 




1980 CHRISTMAS STAR® 

As a pendant or a shining annual 
memento for the tree . . . this sparkling 
silverplated starburst is the fifth in this 
limited edition series. Year-marked and 
gift-boxed, $8.50, 2" long. Rhodium - 
plated chain, $1.00. 



329 P0YNTZ 776-6*61 






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10 



KANSAS STAT! COLLEGIAN, Wit, 0> c «iib§ r 10, IMO 



Carolers, llamas perform 
at zoo tonight, Thursday 



Carders and llamas will highlight a living 
nativity scene presented at Sunset Zoo from 
6:30 to 8 tonight and Thursday night. 

Various local groups will be singing carols 
throughout the evening performance. 

This is the second year for the presen- 
tation, sponsored by the Sunset Zookepeers 
and Junior Zookepeers, Tom Demery, zoo 
director, said. 

All members of these groups are involved, 
either as actors in the scene or helping the 
public, he aid. 

Barbara McFadden, zookeeper, said she 
had the idea for the scene last Christmas 
season. She and Carolyn Valerius, Junior 
Zookeeper coordinator, organized this 
year's presentation. 

In addition to the nativity presentation, 
the public can visit the Children's Zoo. This 
is the only time during the winter months 
that the area will be open, Valerius said. 



To keep observers warm, there will be a 
bonfire, hot chocolate and doughnuts. 
Proceeds from their sale will go to the 
Jun